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Full text of "Emblem"

1* 



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CHICAGO S' ! ^ 



SOPNMCCAIKNISCN 



THE 

EMBLEM 



A YEAR BOOK 

PUBLISHED BY 

THE STUDENTS 

OF THE CHICAGO 

NORMAL COLLEGE 



1930 



TOTHEHIGH 

NOBLE IDEALS^ 

OFTHENORMAL 

COLLEGE, IDEALS 

OFTRUE 

SERVICEAND 

HONORABLE 

CITIZENSHIP^ 

WEDEDICATE 

THISVOLUME 




CHICAGO NORMAL COLLEGE 



YESTERDAY 



TODAY 



In the days of yore, when the 
dashing M. T. drove the fair co-ed 
to the "prom" in Father's best 
buggy, Cook County Normal 
School stood in the midst of twen- 
ty acres of natural park. An ele- 
mentary school was connected 
with it. 

The out-of-town students 
hoop-skirted to classes from the 



Students' Hall, a boarding and 
rooming house. 

Thirty-ninth street marked 
Chicago's city limits. The Cook 
County Normal School was locat- 
ed at "Normalville, just seven 
miles south of the Court House." 
What a metropolis was the Meat 
Packer of the World then! 

The township of Lake gave the 



county the site for the school and 
$25,000 in cash, with the under- 
standing that it should be used for 
Normal School purposes only. 

The first high school was estab- 
lished in 185 5. Later a Normal 
Department providing a two-year 
course was opened. 
This, then, was the 
preparation ne e d e d 
for the full-fledged 
"scho o 1 m a r m" of 
18 5 6. Requirements 
were raised slightly 
in 1872, when can- 
didates had to pass a 
simple examination. 
In 1875, the north, 
south, and west sec- 
tions of Chicago 
boasted high schools. 
The graduates burn- 
ed no midnight oil in 
preparing for entrance examina- 
tions, for these were not required 
of Normal School entrants of that 
time. 

From 1877 to 1892, Chicago 
had no public teacher-training in- 
stitution. If a high school gradu- 
ate passed the teacher's examina- 
tion, she entered the school as a 




cadet. When she had mastered the 
science of teaching, she was assign- 
ed to a room of her own. A train- 
ing class for cadets was opened at 
the Hoyne School in 1892. 

In 1896, the Board of Educa- 
tion assumed possession of the 
Nor mal School. 
Colonel Francis Park- 
er, served as principal 
of the Chicago Nor- 
mal School until 
1899. The course 
w a s, at first, s i x 
months in length but 
it was soon increased 
to one year. A two- 
-j- /|l year course was in- 

IJ' augurated and kept 

for a long time. The 
three-year course is a 
■'iV'" recent improvement. 

Now we have the 
Chicago Normal College, the 
Parker Practice, and the Arts and 
Gymnasium Buildings, and the 
students come tripping quickly 
from the Rock Island station at 
eight thirty-one, and rush to their 
first hour classes at eight fifty- 
nine. 



.^jt^a. 



» 9 « 




'Sunlight sifting lacelikc thru the leaves shadows the campus, 
ic'hen the day is done." 



» 10 « 




'We will forget that there were shadows- 
rememberiu" the sun." 



11 « 




'Friench we have found, and tics that time may tamper with, 
but never break." 



12 « 




''Places made sweet by hours of work and play togefher- 
for friendship's sake." 



13 




Parker Junior High School — June, 19^0 



14 « 



FACULTY 



15 « 




BUTLER LAUGHLIN 



17 




MISS HAZEL LEIGH STILLMAN 



» 1 




MISS EMMA A. M. FLEER 



» 19 « 




THE FACULTY 1929-1930 



Graphic Arts Department 

MISS AGNES DOYLE 
MR. ROBERT FRENCH 
MR. HENRY GEILEN 
MISS JEAN HUTCHISON 
MR. ELMER A. MORROW 

Industrial Arts Department 

MR. WILLIAM O. HELBING 
MR. FRANK HENKE 
MR. FRED J. THOREN 
MR. W. G. WILSON 

Education Department 

DR. DENTON L. GEYER 

MR. FREDERICK L. GJESDAHL 

MR. WILLARD GORE 

MR. BUTLER LAUGHLIN 

MR. FREDERICK WECK 

MR. RUSSELL WISE 



English Department 

MISS ELVIRA CABELL 
MISS SOPHIA CAMENISCH 
MISS LOUIE DEUPREE 
MISS HELENA GAVIN 
MR. W. WILBUR HATFIELD 
MR. HOLLAND ROBERTS 



Geography Department 

MR. FREDERICK K. BRANOM 

MR. IRA VAN HISE 

MRS. ALYDA H. GULBRANDSON 

History Department 

MR. GEORGE H. GASTON 
MR. EDWARD E. HILL 
MISS LUCIE SCHACHT 
MR. ANDREW TOWNSEND 



» 20 « 




Household Arts Department 

MISS E. O. FRAKE 

MISS MARY E. FREEMAN 

MISS R. O'SULLIVAN 

Kindergarten Department 

MISS ELLEN OLSON 
MISS EMMA POPE 

Mathematics Department 

MR. ROSS HERR 

MR. JOHN T. JOHNSON 

MR. O. M. MILLER 

Music Department 

MRS. FRANCES DIAL 
MISS ALICE GARTHE 
MISS LOUISE GILDEMEISTER 
MRS. JOSEPHINE LEE 
MISS FRANCES PEICKERT 

Oral Expression Department 

MISS LOUISE M. JACOBS 

Penmanship Department 

MRS. JULIA McNAMEE 



Physical Education De- 
partment 

MRS. VERNA BAKER 

MISS RUTH BECKLEY 

MISS DOROTHY BRESNAHAN 

MISS NELLIE E. BUSSELL 

MISS GERTRUDE BYRNE 

MR. J. KRIPNER 

MISS LOUISE C. ROBINSON 

MISS AUGUSTA SWAWITE 

Psychology Department 
MR. SOL R. EILERT 
MISS MARIE HALLINAN 
MISS ESTHER THAYER 

Science Department 

DR. MARY BLOUNT 
MR. B. E. FRENCH 
MRS. ALICE M. PARSONS 
MRS. DOROTHY PHIPPS 
MR. EARL E. SHERFF 
MR. CLAUDE P. SHIDELER 
MR. GRANT SMITH 
MR. J. H. WHITTEN 



» 21 



ALUMNI 



Greetings, Graduates! 

Very soon you will have com- 
pleted your work at the Chicago 
Normal College. You will be leav- 
ing those many associates and good 
times that have been a part of your 
routine life during the last two or 
three years. But be not downheart- 
ed, graduates, for the Chicago 
Normal Alumni stand ready to 
greet you and welcome you into 
their fold where you will find car- 
ried on the associations and activi- 
ties of your college life. 

As a graduate you are eligible 
for membership in your Alma 
Mater Alumni Association. We 
hope every graduate will be in our 
midst next year. We not only as- 
sure you a good social time, but 
also of helping you professionally. 
You will find the purposes of the 
Association worthwhile; the topics 
of the ensuing year promising and 
worthy of your help and approval; 
in short, the objectives and pro- 
gram of the Association merit your 
support and membership. Join 
with us in making the year of 
1930 the banner year of the 
Alumni. 



The outstanding events on the 
program of the Association for the 
year are: 

May 17, 193 — Homecoming 
Day or Teacher's Day at Normal. 

June 14, 193 — Basket Picnic. 

Aug. 7, 193 0— Normal Sum- 
mer School Dance. 

Oct. 11, 193 — Annual Co- 
lumbus Day Trip. 

Nov. 21, 1930 — Annual 
Alumni Dance. 

Dec. 18, 193 — Reunion and 
Election of Officers. 

Regular meetings are on the 
second Thursday of each month. 

Let us then, at your graduation, 
send you our heartiest congratula- 
tions and wish you every joy and 
success in the years to come. 
Chicago Normal Alumni 

Association 

The following are the officers of 
the Alumni Association for the 
year 1930: 

Carl G. Tietz President 

Dorothy Spring Vice-President 
Lielen Cravener Sec.-Treas. 



22 « 



SENIORS 



23 




FACULTY FAREWELL 



It is with a feeling of joy that I 
bid you Godspeed as you leave the 
Chicago Normal College. Three 
years ago you came to us full of 
hope and ambition. We have done 
our utmost to train you for the 
noble profession of teaching. We 
have watched you grow day by 
day and it fills us with much hap- 
piness to know that you have ob- 
tained the highest reward which 
we can give. 



As you journey through life, 
may you never forget the Chicago 
Normal College. The doors are al- 
ways open and our desire is that 
your thoughts and footsteps will 
frequently lead to your alma 
mater. We know that you will 
lead good and noble lives so that 
we will always be proud of you. 
There is no better way of serving 
the Chicago Normal College than 
to be good teachers and citizens. 



» 2 5 « 




4 




UPPER SENIOR HISTORY 



Having just completed that won- 
derful experience of being seniors, 
we have decided that you-to-come 
should know about it. What is the 
mysterious fascination that just 
the word "seniors" holds for all of 
us? It is both wonderful and sad, 
wonderful to feel that we have ac- 
complished that which we set 
about to do, but sad at the thought 
of all that we are to leave behind. 
Everything that we have enjoyed 
during our three years at the Chi- 
cago Normal College takes on the 
mystic appeal of the past. 

We are freshmen, uncertain but 
persevering and hopeful. Scarcely 
have we found ourselves when we 
are juniors. As juniors we come 
into actual being. We become 



prominent in clubs and contests. 
We climax this active year with 
the most successful class party ever 
given. Now we are at the door of 
that cherished of all experiences — 
we are seniors! 

We accept this position o f 
dignity. We decide that we will 
set an example such as never has 
been set before. In scholastics, 
clubs, sports, the seniors become 
torchbearers. 

It is most exalting to feel that 
power with which we seniors are 
invested, the power to draw from 
others that which gives them the 
fullest enjoyment of the things 
about them, and so to you, the 
future seniors, we wish the best of 
seniorships. 



» 26 




MABEL ADDIE 


P.E.6 


DOROTHY RANDI ANDERSON 


685 


6 1 42 S. Parkside Avenue 




.909 N. California Avenue 




Uudbhm High School 




Schurz High School 




Glee Club; Life Saving Corps; \i' 


.A. A. Bowling Team. 


Special Choir; All Star Baseball; All Star 


Captain 






Ball; Fellowship; Champion Baseball Team; Life 


: Savn.g 






Corps; W.A.A.; Emblem Typist. 




HELEN AHEARN 


KG.6A 






79^9 Coles Avenue 








Aquina, High School 




RUTH ANTHONY 


681 


Kindergarten Club, Fellowship, 


Footlights, W.A.A., 


3 3 18 South Charlton Street 




Secretary, Treasurer; Emblem Repri 


;sentative. 


W.A.A. ; Fellowship; Harmonica; Bowling. 




BERNICE T. AHERN 


686 


SYLVIA ARNSTEIN 


684 


4916 N. Talman Avenue 




7049 S. Green Street 




ProiiJccc High School 




EuglccooJ High School 




Fellowship; Special Choir; Harm. 


Mica; W.A.A.; Geo- 


Fellowship; Glee Club; Normalite; W.A.A. 




sraphy Club. 












ANNE HELEN ASHAL 


683 


LORETTA M. ALBRECHT 


683 


7257 South Talman Avenue 




722 1 South May Street 




St. Casimir Academy 




AcuJcny of Our Lady 




Glee Clubs; Special Choir; Harmonica; Chro 


monica; 


Cui Bono; Senior Dramatic Club; 


W.A.A. Representa- 


Footlights; S.D.C.; Geography; Art Guild; Cu 


i Bonoi 


live; Fellowship; Geography; Poetr) 


•; Junior Glee Club. 


Girl Scouts; Fellowship; W.A.A. 






» 27 « 




MABEL BELINDA BABB KG.6A 

2o:;6 N. Sayre Avenue 

ML St. Joseph Aauit-my 
Fellowship Club, Kindergarten Club, Art Guild Rep- 



Ridins Club; Ha 



Club. 



BLANCHE M. BENDA 685 

H17 S. Homan Avenue 

Harrison Tcchnii til Hifih School 
Special Choir; Piano Methods; W.A.A.; Fellowship; 
S.D.C. 



MARJORIE BARTHOLOMEE 681 

134 South Mason Avenue 
Austin High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Senior Glee Club; Geography 
Club; Secretary-Treasurer, Cui Bono. 



BEATRICE BESPALOW 

-,8;8 Maypole Avenue 

Marshall High School 
Creative Writing Clu 
Corps; W.A.A.; Class Hi: 



Glee Club; Life-Saving 



BLANCHE EILEEN BARTON 

r6is S. Carpenter Street 
Mercy High School 
W.A.A. Representative; Normalite" Repr 
Special Choir; S.D.C; Fellowship; Geography. 



MILDRED BESPALOW P.I 

^8a8 Maypole Avenue. 

Marshall High School 
Creative Writing Clubs; Glee Club; Li£e-Sav 
Oirps; W.A.A. 



THOMAS J. BEEGAN 

R208 Kimbark Avenue 

TilJci Tech High School 
Beta Sigma Alpha; M.A.A.; Emblem (Ass't 
Manager) ; M.T. Double Quartette; Sergeant-at 



HAZEL H. BLUE 68 1 

6;;, Eberhart Avenue 

Hyde Park High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Freshman Glee Club; Geography 
Club; Footlights; Art Guild; Creative Writing Club. 




28 « 




DOROTHY BOBISUTHI 

174^ ^'cst 107th Street 

Harrhon TechnUal High School 

Cui Bono; Fellowship; Special Choir; Editor 
Normalitc; NX'.A.A.; Section Chairman; Preside 
lishts '.S. 



LORETTA C. BREEN 

S. Fifth Avenue, La Grange, 111. 

Lyons Township High School 
Secretary Fellowship Club; Cui Bono; W.A.A. 
lishts; Glee Club; S.D.C. 



685 



ALICE L. BOWLBY 

3908 Lake Park Avenue 

Nilzai-clh Ac^iJcmy. UGrangc, 111. 
Cui Bono; Poetry; Footlights; Special Choii 
Student Council; Life-Saving Corps; Chairma 
ship— Social Chairman. 



FRANCES BROWN 685 

72s I Yale Avenue 

Parker High School 
President Footlights; Fellowship; S.D.C; Glee Club. 



JEAN BOYLAN 682 

I7S9 \iest 94th Street 

M„r,i;.;H Park High School 

Glee Club; Special Choir; Section Treasurer; Captain, 
Hockey Team; Captain, Baseball Team; Fellowship Rep- 
resentative; W.A.A.; Footlights; Current Literature 
Club; Geography Club; Tennis Club. 



LILLIAN GERTRUDE BRUCE 683 

4! 19 Mavpole Avenue 

St. Mary's High School 
Fellowship; W'.A.A.; Harmonica; GL-ography; Golf 
Club. 



MARGARET BRADLEY 

18 u ■W'ashington Boulevard 
Protulcicc High School 
Fellowship; VC'.A.A.; Normalite Repr 



H.A.6 HOWARDENE BULGER H./ 

474-, Jackson Boulevard 

SI. Catherine High School 
;. Fellowship; W.A.A.; Chairman Class Day Lunchc 




» 29 




MARGARET MARY BURKE 684 

7946 Calumet Avenue 

SI. Mary's High School 
Cui Bono; Fellowship; Footlights; Geography Club; 
Glee Club; S.D.C.; Student Council; W.A.A.; Section 



MURIEL F. CARDY 

89^5 S. Hoyne Avenue 

Froehcl Teachers College 
Orchestra, Kindergarten Club 



MILDRED M. BYRNE 68 2 

2934 West Congress Street 
ProiiJcnce High School 

Fellowship; W.A.A.; All-star Hockey Team; Tennis 
Club; Geography Club; Normalite Representative; Vol- 
ley Ball, Hockey. Baseball Teams, 

RUTH CALDWELL KG.6A 

6744 Winchester Avenue 

Lindblom High School 
Kindergarten Club; W.A.A.; Fellowship; Student 
Council. 



ESTHER J. CARLSON 

1424 X. Leamington Avenue 

Austin High School 
W.A.A.; Glee Club; Cui Bono; Ha 
lowship; Geography Club. 



MARGARET CARROLL 684 

318 E. 73rd Street. 

Aquinas High School 
Fellowship; Junior Glee Club; W.A.A.; Geography 
Club. 



ARTHUR J. CANON M.' 

44a s S. >)iells Street 

Df LaSallc High School 

M.A.A.; Normalite Representative; Section Chairn 
S.D.C.; Fellowship; M.T. Double Quartette; M.T. 
tramural Volley Ball Team; Beta S.gma Alpha. 



MARION CASTLE 682 

iai42 Stewart Avenue 
Fcnger High School 

Fellowship; W.A.A.; Glee Club; Harmonica Club; 
Geography Club; Current Literature Club; Cui Bono; 
Footlights. 





» 30 « 




4, 




ROSE ETHEL CASTY 

I ii8 S. Albany Avenue 

John Marshal High School 
Fellowship; Footlights; Junior Glee Club; Ha 
ica Club; Gcograrhy; W.A.A.; Poetry Club. 



MARY E. COLLINS 

7838 S. Honore St. 

Merey High School 
Fellowship Club, W.A.A.; Kindcrsa 



LUCILLE P. CHAMBERS 68 

1111 South Hamlin Avenue 
St. Mary's High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Senior Glee Club; Golf Club 
Section Hockey Team. 



EVELYN M. COLTMAN P.E.6 

,as6 W. 66th Street 

Uiulblom High School 
Chairman; W.A.A.; Manager, Hockey; Manager, Cap- 
t.lm Ball; Bowling; Life Saving Corps. 



WILBER A. CLARKE P 

6450 Vernon Avenue 

EngleuooJ High School 

M.A.A.; Phy-Ed Club; Intra-Class Basketball Cha 
Basketball; Baseball; Conference Singles Champion: 
Tennis Manager; Baseball Manager; Track. 



AILEEN GERTRUDE CONNERY 683 

6^34 Winthrop Avenue 

Maryicooil School for Girls 



GRACE M. COLBURN 

3000 N. Spauldin^ Avenue 

Roosciclt Senior High School 
Kindergarten Club, U'.A.A. Repres, 
ship; Art Club. 



LORETTA NARCISSUS CONWAY KG.6A 

8004 Union Avenue 

Mi-ro' High Si hool 
Kindergarten Club; Fellowship Club; Dramatic Club; 
W.C.A.A. Representative; Section Chairman, '30. 




31 « 




EILEEN FRANCES COSTELLO 686 FLORENCE M. CRINION 684 

1319 East 72nd Place 6,5 £. 90th Place 

Aquinas High School Mercy High School 

Cui Bono; Fellowship; Footlights: Geography; S.D.C.; Fellowship; Junior Glee Club; W.A.A.; Geography 

All-Star Volley Ball; VC.A.A. Club. < S V y 

ANN COTTER 682 

7SIS Kenwood Avenue CATHERINE CRONIN 685 

Acailcmy of Onr Lady 43, g >X/est Adams Street 

President S.D.C.; Vice-President, Upper Freshmen; SI. Mary's High School 

Section Chairman; W.A.A.; Fellowship; President, Foot- Fellowship; Geography Club; W.A.A.; Glee Club; Bas- 

lights; Judiciary Committee; Glee Club; Cast ot "Seven ketball 
Chances." 

FLORENCE M. COURTNEY 683 MARGARET CRONIN 684 



S. Central Park Av 



4852 N. Washt 



S/. Mary's High School Immaculala High School 



Fellowship; W.A.A. 



Cui Bono; Fellowship; Footlights; S.D.C; W.A.A.; 
Geography Club. 



DOROTHY CRAWSHA^X' 684 

S964 W. Superior Street 
Austin High School 

Cui Bono; Fellowship; lun.or-Sen.or Glee Club; HAZEL CORBETT 654 

W.A.A.; Secretary of Glee Club; President of Glee 1714 N. Ridgeway Avenue 

Club; Geography Club; Harmonica Club. A„s/iii High School 



» 3 2 « 




MARY CROAK 



KG.6A 



Academy of Our Lady 
Kindergarten Club, Footlights, Student Council, Fel- 
lowship, W.A.A., Section Treasurer; Special Choir; Fel- 



DOROTHEA M. DEVLIN 686 

69 5 3 Prairie Avenue 

Parker High School 
Footlights; Fellowship; Geography; W.A.A.; Glee 
Club; Section Chairman. 



ISABELLA CRUICKSHANK 

4914 West Gladys Avenue 

St. Mary's High School 
W.A.A,; Fellowship; Harmunlci Club 



ISABEL DOBSON 686 

(SW S. Hamilton Avenue. 
LinJUom llinh School 
Fellowship; Harmonica; Junior and Senior Glee Club; 
Normilite; W.A.A. ; Class Sergeant-at-Arms, '2.9. 



ELIZABETH M. CULVER 

2(3 s Orchard Street 

Immacnlata High School 
Glee Club; Special Choir; W.W.A. 



JULIA M. DONAHOE 

6s 5 s South Paulina Street 
Lindblom High School 

Fellowship; Normalite Representativ 
W.A.A.; Baseball; Volley Ball; Capta 
Teams. 



MARGE DEVINE 61 

3059 Wilson Avenue 

Alvcrnia High School 

Fellowship; W.A.A.; Glee Club; Geography Clu 
Normalite Representative; Social Hour Representatn 
Riding Club. 



MARYBELLE G. DONOVAN 

7405 Clyde Avenue 

Saiiil Xaiicr Academy 
Cui Bono; Fellowship; Footlights, Tn 
graphy; S.D.C.; XX'.A.A. 




» 3 3 « 




W.A.A.; Kin- 



OLIVEJANE DREBING 

8108 Bennett Avenue 

HyJe Park High School 
W.A.A. ; Student Council; Tn 
dergarten Club; Fellowship. 



KATHRYN I. DUNNE 

771 ! S. Racine Avenue 
Mercy High School 

Fellowship; Geography; Glee Clu 
rent Literature Chairman; Norn 
W.A.A.; Section Chairman. 



BARBARA EIRICH 685 

6051 North Paulma Street 

Immactilata High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Glee Club; Geography Club; 
Harmonica Club; Art Representative. 



BERENICE FALLON 685 

78,0 Phillips Avenue 

SI. Xacicr\ AcaJcmy 
Fellowship; W.A.A. 



ISADORE FARBER P.E.6 

H60 W. Harrison Street 

Unc Technical High School 

M.A.A.; Phy-Ed Club; Northern Illinois Junior Col- 
lege Conference Champs '27, ';8 — Captain '28; Intra- 
mural Basketball Champs 'iS; Sergeant-at-Arms, Lowet 
Senior Group. 



EVELYN FEE 

2426 North Kilpatrick Avenue 
A»slin High School 

\C.A.A.; Fellowship; Student Counc 
Secretary Volley Ball, Captain Baske 
Hockey Team. 



ETHELLYN EVANS 



Floucr Technical High School 
Fellowship; Vk'.A.A. 



MILDRED FIELDSTACK 



Lake Vieu High School 
Glee Club; Harmonica Club. 






34 « 





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Mi'^ kiL ' 


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1 ^^LT^ ^L ^L. 


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^ I ' ^^ 


LORETTA M. FIGG 683 


MARIE FLYNN K.G.6A 


15:17 Granville Avenue 


.0..8 >X'. 76th Street 


S,«« HiRh School 


Academy of Our La,l\ 


W.A.A.; Fellowship; Footlights; S.D.C.; Glee Club; 


Kindergarten Club; Footlights; Fellowship; W.A.A. 


Harmonica Club; R.fle; Poetry Club. 






MARGARET FOLEY KG.6A 


WILLIAM E. FITZSIMMONS P.E.6 

560s S. Carpenter Street 
Dt La Salh Institute 


5W- S. Morgan Street 

Visitation High School 


Kindergarten Club; Footlights; Student Council, Fel- 
lowship; W.A.A., Secretary; Chairman, Fellowship Rep- 


Cui Bono; M.A.A.; Phy-Ed Club; Sergeant-at-Arms; 


resentative; N.C.A.A. Representative. 


Member Intramural Champs; Basketball; Baseball. 






INEZ FORSBERG 684 

,6., Farragut Street 


BERTHA J. FLETCHER P.E.6 


12135 Yale Avenue 


Nicholas Senn High School 


Pnllma,, Free School of Ua,uu,l Tuunlnn 


Cui Bono; Secretary of Junior Glee Club; Student 


Cui Bono; Life Saving Corps; W.A.A. Vice-President; 


Council; Section Chairman; Fellowship; W.A.A.; Treas- 


Special Choir; Glee Club. 


urer of Harmonica Club; Geography Club. 


GRACE M. FLOOD 682 


RUTH FOSTER 684 


5.33 Bern.,rd Street 


,44 5 Congress Street 


SI. Mary's H,gh School 


PioiiJence High School 


Section Treasurer; Fellowship Representative; W.A.A.; 


Cui Bono; Fellowship; Special Choir; S.D.C.; Al 


Glee Club; Vollcv Ball; Captam Basketball, Baseball 


Star Captain Basketball (1929); Senior Life Saver 


Teams. 


W.A.A. 




» 3 5 « 








EL VERA FRANZMAN 68 

301 V. I lith Street 

Fenger High School 

Section Chairman: Student Council; V.A.A.: Fellow 
ship; Footlights; Glee Club; Geography Club; Harmor 
ica Club; Champ. Baseball. 



THERESA GAGGIANO 68 

2i;9 W. Harrison Street 

McKiulcy High School 
Normalite Representative; Secretary-Treasurer Felloe 
ship; \('.A.A.; Cui Bono; Glee Club; Geography Club. 



MARIE C. FRAWLEY 6 

3318 W. Congress Street 

ProriJence High School 
Junior Glee and Senior Glee; Geography; Publi. 
Committee Fellowship; W.A.A. 



ELMA GANSEVOORT KG.6/ 

io8i9 S. Wabash Avenue 
Fciiger High 

Kindergarten Club; Footlights; Glee Club; Studen 
Council; Fellowship; W.A.A.; Geography Club; Em 
blem Representative; Normalite Staff; Art Guild. 



B. C. FRIEDMAN 

3 143 W. 60th Street 
Lcuis Institute 

Leade 



M.A.A.; Prcsid. 



Council; Student Council; 
M. T. Double Quartette. 



OLIVE LUCILLE GAREY KG 

594.5 Magnolia Avenue 

Sen I, High 
Kindergarten Club; W.A.A.; Normalite Repres 
tive; Fellowship; Glee Club; Art Club. 



DOROTHY FUHRMAN 6 84 

4414 N. Lavergne Avenue 

C>irl Schurz High School 
Art Guild; Cui Bono; S.D.C.; W.A.A.; Geography 
Club; Fellowship. 



EILEEN GAVIN 61 

8149 Green Street 

Academy of Our LaJy 
■W'.A.A.; Fellowship; Student Council; Special Cho 
Golf Club; Section Hockey, Basketball. Baseball Tea 




» 36 « 




EDNA A. GERSE 

5,36 N. Under Avenue 
Carl Schinz H,<ih 

Kindergarten Club; V-'.A.A.; Ha 
Club; Glee Club; Normalite Rcprcs 
Club. 



HELEN GIBBONS 

8324 Morgan Street 

Vhilalwii High School 
Fellowship; Vi'.A.A. 



P.E.6 



HERMAN L. GOODHEART 

.300 W. 5, St Street 

Vnnlhlom H:gh School 

S.D.C.; "Seven Chances"; "The Goose Hangs High"; 
Cui Bono; Illinois-Junior Conference Basketball Champs 
'iS; Interclass Basketball Champs '29; M.A.A.; Ph'/-Ed 
Club; Swimming Team; Track; Assistant Manager Bas- 
ketball '29, 



MARGARET GRANT 

5 S3 2 S. Green Street 

Visitation High School 
Geography Club; W.A.A.; Fe 



ETHEL B. GILES 

22 M Lcland Avenue 

Lake Vicu High School 
Junior and Senior Glee Club; Fell 



IDA GREENGOSS 68 1 

4422 W. Van Buren Street 

John Marshall High School 

"W'.A.A.; Fellowship; Freshman, Junior, Senior Glee 
Clubs; Art Guild; Fiction Club; Section Hockey, Cap- 
tain Basketball, Volley Ball, Baseball. 



MARGUERITE GILES 

49; S Parker Avenue 

Schnrz High School 
Glee Club; W.A.A.; Fellow; 
Club; All-Star Hockey. 



Footlights; Geography 



SYLVIA GREENSPAN 

1847 S. Clifton Park Avenue 

Marshall High 
W.A.A.; Kindergarten Club; Fello 
tive; Section Treasurer; Tennis Club. 




» 37 « 




LAWRENCE C. GREY 



M.T.6 



57S2 S. Mozart Street 

Lnidblom High School 

Beta Sigma Alpha; Fellowship: M.A.A.: S.D.C.; Xor- 
malite; Baseball; Track; Tennis; Student Council; M. 
T. Trio; Section Chairman; Class Treasurer; Pledge Ad- 
viser; Secretary of M.A.A. 

FRANCES GRIFFIN 6S5 

Mii ■«'. Lexington Street 
ProiiJiure High School 

Fellowship Representative; Footlights; Riding Club; 
Fellowship; Geography Club; Tennis Club; W'.A.A.; 
Harmonica Club; Golf Club; Orchestra. 



ANNA MARIE GROGAN 

7339 Luella Avenue 

EtiglcuooJ High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Normalite Represen 
Club; Volley Ball; Geography Club; Harmon 

ELEANOR GROUNDS 

65s «'. 6;:nd Street 

Eiiglcuooil High School 
Art Guild; Cui Bono; Footlights; Specia 
D.C.; Geography Club; Fellowship; W.A.A. 



xMARGARET GUERIN 

7734 Phillips Avenue 

Mercy High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Footlights; Glee Club; Ha 
lea Club; Book Club; Geography Club. 



VERONICA HACKETT 



MARIE HARDY 

4:10 E. 42nd Place 

Tongaloo Viiiic 
Fellowship Club. 



683 



684 



iity High School 



GLADYS HARWOOD 

4848 N. Rockwell Street 

Sen II High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A. 



f\ ^n n ^ 

•/»' 4/ w %^ 



» 3 8 « 



^^m 



NANNIE HATHORN 

3 57 E. 58th Street 

Wciiilvll Phillips High School 
PiK-trv Club; Fellowship. 



ALYCE ARABELLA HAYES KG.6A 

J 5 27 S. Troy Street 
St. Mary's High 

Footlights; Fellowship; W.A.A.; Hiking; Tennis; 
Golf; Kindergarten; Riding; Section Treasurer ('50); 
Creative Writing Club. 



KATHRYN OPHELIA HEANEY KG.6A 

5 10I XX'ashington Boulevard 
Amtin High School 

Dramatic Club; Fellowship; Kindergarten Club; Sec- 
tion Chairman ('28); W.A.A.; Student Council; Har- 
monica Club. 



GERTRUDE HENSEL 68 

Immacnlata High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Glee Club; Special Choir; Ha 
monica Club. 



MARGARET J. HERBERT 

8; 17 S. Marshfield Avenue 
AcaJcmy of Uin l.uJy 
Fellowship; Glee Club; W.A.A.; Ha 



Club. 

P.E.6 



ALBERT J. HERMAN 

^444 'Sentworth Avenue 

Tihicu Tech High School 

Cui Bono; Phy-Ed Club; .M.A.A.; Captain Baseball 
Team -29; Basketball; Intra-Class Basketball Champs; 
Emblem '28. 



ELLEN HIXON H.A.6 

37 E. 1 6th Street 
Chicago Heights 

Bloo,,, Toicndiif High School 
Orchestra; Fellowship; Cui Bono; Section Chairman; 
N.A.A. 



ALICE B. HLAVAC 682 

1824 W. Cullerton Street 
Harmon High School 

Glee Club; Special Choir; Vi'.A.A.; Cui Bono; Har- 
monica Ciub; Fellowship; \Cinner of First Prize m Na- 
tion \Cide Chemistry Contest. 




39 « 




BETTY HOGAN 

721 1 Prairie Avenue 

S/. Xaiicr AcaJimy 
W.A.A.; Kindergarten Club; Footlights; Spe 



MARY HYLAND 



685 



7612 Emerald Avenue 

Vkitation High School 

Geography Club; Cui Bono; S.D.C.; Glee Club; Fcl- 
)wship; Section Chairman; Student Council; W.A.A.; 
iterarv Club; Senior Class Treasurer. 



CATHERINE E. HOGAN 

6734 Laflin Street 

Vhitalioii High School 
Fellowship Club; Glee Club; 'W'.A.A. 



NELLIE I>X^ANOWSKI KG 

14227 Wabash Avenue 

Bloom Touiiship High School 

Kmdergarten Club; Fellowship Club; W.A.A.; 
tion Treasurer; W.A.A. Representative; Junior-S 
Glee Club; Harmonica Club; Clay Modeling Club. 



RAY C. HOLBROOK 

922 N. Lombard Avenue 
Oak Park, 111. 

Oak Park High School 
M.A.A.; Phy-Ed Club Sergeant 
Basketball Champs '29. 



ROBERTA HUFF 



684 



Club; W.A.A.; Ha 



AURELIA JALOWECKI 

247 W. Marquette Road 
Schiirz High School 
Life Saving Corps; W.A.A. 

DOROTHY M. JOHNSON 

1423 Hollywood Avenue 

NichoUi Soiii High School 

W.A.A. Representative '30; Fellows! 
resentative '28; Art Guild; Normal 
Choir; Prom Committee; Secretary 
Basketball, Volley Ball, Baseball Team 



em Rep- 
Special 




» 40 « 




THELMA V. JOHNSON 

6E46 Wcntworth Avenue 

EnglcuooJ High Silwul 
Life Saving Corps; W.A.A.; 
Team; Girls' Rifle Team. 



KATHERINE KUHN 



684 



738 N. Lore! Avenue 

Austin High School 
Fellowship; Glee, Senior Club; Geography Club Trea 
rcr; Footlishts President; Harmonica Club; W.A.A. 



BRITA JONSSON 68 

491 J N. Winchester Avenue 

Scnn High School 
Junior Class Treasurer; Fellowship; Life-Saving Corp: 
Section Chairman; Student Council; W.A.A.; Chairma 



5 HELEN KELLY 683 

2319 Farragut Avenue 

Nicholas Seiin High School 
'• W.A.A.; Junior and Senior Glee Clubs; Fellowship 



ISADORE KASS 

ijjo N. Artesian Avenue 

Cr./Hi' College 
Fellowship; M.A.A.; M. T. Double Quarte 



EDITH KENRICK 

72(. North East Avenue, Oak Park. 

O^k Park High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Student Coi 
Glee Club; Harmonica Club. 



Art Guild; 



VERNA H. KASTNER 686 

9007 Racine Avenue 

Eiiglcicood High School 
Fellowship Club; Footlights; Geography; Special 
Choir; S.D.C.; W.A.A. 



AGNES CARITA KILEY 68 

219 N. Mason Avenue 

Vroiidcncc High School 
Cui Bono; Fellowship; Geography; Glee Club; No 
malite; W.A.A. 




» 41 « 




EILEEN KILLEEN 68 

117 \i' Harrison Street, Oak Park, 111. 

/. Sterling Morton High School 
Fellowship; Footlights; Special Choir; S.D.C.; Geogr 



DIANA LACK 

1408 North Maplewood Avenu 

Tuley High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Normalii 
Star Hockey Team. 



FLORENCE KINNEY 

108 J 5 Prospect Avenue 

Morgiin Park High School 
Art Guild; Fellowship. 



VICTORIA R. LUTFY 

iMi S. California Avenue 

Harrison Technical High School 

^■'.A.A.; Fellowship; Bowling; Junior and Sen 
Clubs; Geography Club; Literary Club; Ridin 
Njrmalite Representative; Section Treasurer. 



ir Glee 
Club; 



MABEL L. KLOSS 

5 1 17 Barry Avenue 

Rooieivit High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Norma 



LOLA M. KURZ 



68j 



1 22 J Wilmette Avenue, Wilmette, Illinois 
New Trier Touinhip High School 

Geography Club; Fellowship; Riding Club; Glee Club; 
Special Choir; W.A.A.; Harmonica Club; Fire Marshal; 
Special Arts Club; Volley Ball; Captain Baskctbill; 
Leader in Song Contest. 



HARRIET A. LESNIAK 

2519 Cortland Street 
Tuley High School 

Cui Bono; Creative Writing; Footlights Trt 
Glee Club; Special Choir; W.A.A.; S.D.C.; Life 
Corps; All Star Captain Ball Team; Fellowship; 
ming Team. 

HELEN MARY LUCE 

8037 Sangamon Street 

Saint Xaiier Academy 

Section Chairman; W.A.A.; Fellowship; Curre 
crature Club; Normalite; Fire Marshal; Baseball, 
Ball; Harmonica Club. 




42 « 




LILLIAN LINDQUIST 


683 


ROSEMARY McCANN 


68j 


4738 Wrightwood Avenue 




6837 Yale Avenue 




Carl Schiirz H,nh School 




Lo„guoo<l Ac.Jcmy 




W.A.A.; Fellowship; Art Guild. 




Freshman Class President; Section Chairn 


,an; Student 






Council; Footlights; Fellowship; Gcograph) 


,' Club; W. 






A. A. 




MARGARET CECELIA LYNCH 


683 






4824 Crystal Street 




LEORA McCARRELL 


685 


SI. Ma,y\ HK<h School 




480s Champlain Avenue 




\i-.A.A.; Fellowship; Art Club. 




Hyde Park Hinh School 








Cui Bono; W.A.A.; Geography Club; 


Fellowship; 






L.terary Club. 




MARIE LYNCH 


681 






so 5 5 Maypole Avenue 




MARY E. McDonnell 


684 


SI. Clhcrinc High School 




695. NX'abash Avenue 


^'.A.A.; Fellowship; Freshman Glee Club: H 


armonica 


Aqiiinai Hiah School 




Club; Hockev, Captain Basketball. Vollcvball, 
Teams. 


Baseball 


Fellowship; Footlights; S.D.C.; V.A.A.; 
Club. 


Geography 


AGLAIA PURCELL 


686 


LORETTA McGOWAN 


684 


2 119 S. Harding Avenue 




4130 Maypole Avenue 




Normalite Staff; Fellowship; S.D.C.; Creati- 


re \('rit- 


ProiiJcinc Hixh School 




ing Club; Glee Club. 




Cui Bono; Fellowship; S.D.C.; W.A.A. 









» 43 « 





ANNA McHALE 

■648 Fairfield Avenue 
SI. Mary's High 
Fellowship; W.A.A. 



HELEN McISAAC 6i 

Immacilata High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Captain Hockey Team ' z- 
Captain Captain Basketball Team '27; Captain Volh 
3all Team '30; Junior Glee Club 'li. 



JOSEPHINE R. McMANUS 68 1 

7843 Ridgeland Avenue 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Glee Club; Golf Club; Puetr\ 
Club; Riding Club; Volley Ball Team. 



MARY C. McQUAID 684 

2971 Bonfield Street 

St. Mary\ High School 

Fellowship; Junior Glee Club; W.A.A.; Special Choir; 
Geography; Harmonica; Life Saving; Manager Tennis 
Team; Manager Roller Skating; All Star Tenni. '28- 
•29; President Junior Glee Club; Representative W.A.A. 




MARGARET ANN McSWIGGIN 

4946 Washington Boulevard 

St. Catherine High School 
Orchestra; Fellowship; W.A.A. 



DOROTHY M. McTIGUE 

4843 W. Monroe Street 



St. Miiry's High School 



683 



683 



Fellowship; W.A.A. 



JOSEPHINE H. MAGNER 



St. Xaiier Academy 
Fellowship; Geography; Glee; W.A.A. 



IRENE MALONEY 68i 

11419 Forest Avenue 

S^ Xavier Academy 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Golf Club; Tennis Club. 



©©ff» 



» 44 « 








LAURA M. MALONEY 68 

7658 South May Street 

Parker Senior High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Glee Club; Piwtry Club; Rid.n 
Club; Golf Club; Section Hockey, Basketball, Voile 
Ball Teams. 



ANNA MARAVOLO 

a49 W. II 6th Street 

Fcngi-r High School 
Fellowship; Glee Club; W.A.A. 



MARY MARSHALL 

9i4 N. Leamington Avenue 
ProiiJcticc High School 
Fellowship; Section Chairman; W.A.A. 



CATHERINE ANN MEHIGAN 



W.A.A.; Fellow 
GoU Club; Ridii 
Team. 



MARGARET MINSTER 684 

^95t N. Hamilton Avenue 

Uke View High School 
Fellowship; Special Choir; Geography; W.A.A. 



DONALD PHILIP MORTIMER 684 

28-6 E. 9ud Street 

Bowcn High School 

Vice-President of the Senior Class; Secretary-Treas- 
urer of Men's Council; Social Hour Committee; Book 
Exchange Committee; Normalite Staff; Normalite Rep- 
resentative; Emblem Representative; S.D.C.; "Nothing 
But the Truth"; Fellowship; M.A.A.; Special Art 
Classes. 

MARIE A. MUELLER 684 

1940 Barry Avenue 

Uke Vn-u- High School 
Fellowship; Glee Club; Normalite. 

MILDRED MUELLER 681 

9034 S. Marshfield Avenue 

Cilumct High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Senior Glee Club; Fiction Club; 
Secretary Hockey, Captain Ball, Volley Ball, Baseball 



^ ^ ^ 



» 45 




MARGUERITE ELIZABETH MULCAHY 


FLORENCE NEES KG.6B 


686 

71,6 S. Pcoria Street 


69,9 Harvard Avenue 
Parker High School 


Fellowship; Footlights; Geography; All Star Volley 
Ball Captain. 


Cui Bono; Creative ^X'ritins; Fellowship; Special Choir; 
W.A.A. 


MARGARET F. MURRAY KG.6B 

78,6 Monroe Street 

Parker Senior High School 
Fellowship Club; W.A.A.; Glee Club. 


MILDRED NEMOEDE KG.6B 

27 -,4 N. Sacramento Avenue 
Carl Schurz High School 

Cui Bono; Freshman Glee Club; Special Choir; All 
Star Baseball; W.A.A.; Geography Club; Kmdergarten 
Club. 

HILDEGARDE NEUHAUSER KG.6B 

729 S. Ridgeland Avenue. Oak Park, 111. 
Oak Park High School 

Cui Bono; Creative Writing; Fellowship; Glee Club; 
W'.A.A.; Kindergarten Club; Geography Club; Life 
Saving; President and Secretary of Creative Writing. 


DOROTHY NAGLE 682 

,;2i Jackson Boulevard 
MarshM High School 

Section Secretary; W. A. A. Representative; Fellow- 
ship; Special Choir; All-Star Hockey; Captain Champion 
Hockey Team. 


MARGARET M. NAPHIN 681 


JOSEPHINE B. NILLES KG.6B 


1320 Farwell Avenue 

Immaculate High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Freshman Glee Club; Footlights; 
Creative Writing Club; Normalite Staff; Senior Dramatic 
Club; Secretary to General Chairman of Publicity Com- 
mittee for "Nothing But the Truth"; Emblem Repre- 
sentative '29, '30; Assistant Literary Editor, Emblem. 


21S N. Mason Avenue 

Sf. Mary's High School 

Cui Bono; Fellowship; Special Choir President; W. 
A. A.; Student Council Vice-President, Secretary-Treas- 
urer; Section Chairman; Normalite; Freshman Glee Club; 
Section Treasurer; Kindergarten Club; Harmonica Club; 
Geography Club. 




46 « 




MARION i\ORTHSHIELD KG.6B 

8116 Inglcsidc Avenue 

Oak Park Hid' School 

Art Guild; Cui Bono; Creative Writing; W.A.A. Rep- 
resentative: Fellowship; Freshman Glee Club; Treasurer 
of Geography Club; President of Lower Senior Class; 
Vi'.A.A.; Harmonica Club; Emblem Representative; Kin- 
dergarten Club; Senior Literary Editor of Emblem. 



HELEN M. NUGENT 

Vhifation Hif;h School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Normalite Represen 
ior Glee Club; Golf Club. 



MAE L. O'CONNELL 

i:!.9 Van Buren Street 

SI. Mary's High School 
Piano Methods; W.A.A.; Cre; 
lowship; Geography. 



Writing; Glee; Fel- 



CATHERINE O'BRIEN 

4506 Wilcox Street 

Providence High School 
Cul Bono; Fellowship; W.A.A. 



MARIE O'BRIEN 

4856 Rice Street 

S/. Mary-i High School 



684 



MARY B. O'CONNELL 686 

4613 Union Avenue 

Mercy High School 
Fellowship; Special Choir; W.A.A. 



VIRGINIA OHLENROTH 684 

442s West End Avenue 

Trinity High School 
Fellowship; Footlights; Special Choir; S.D.C.; Secre- 
tary of S.D.C. -zg. 



MILDRED A. OLSEN 



P.E.6 



loii Wrightwood Avenue 
Schiirz High School 

Cul Bono Vice-President; Footlights; Special Choir; 
S.D.C; Life Saving Corps; All Star Vollev Ball, Base- 
ball, Hockey, Captainball; School Ritle Team; President 
W.A.A.; Baseball Manager; Section Chairman. 



^©©6 



47 « 



% 



t 


fk 


1^ 


.K^- 


KrJ 


^Jl 


VK. 


^^' T 


«. - ^ 


^yir 


Ci^ 


i" 



FLORENCE OLSON 



ROBERT P. RUSSELL M.T.6 

800 s Ridgeland Avenue 

TilJi-i Technical High School 

Fellowship; M.A.A.; Men's Council; Emblem Busi- 
ness Staff '28; S.D.C. Stage Manager; Student Council; 
Section Chairman. 



LORETTA O'REGAN 

77 z, Emerald Avenue 

Academy of Our LaJy 
W.A.A.: Fellowship; Tennis Club; Golf Club. 



HELEN E. O'ROURKE 

3057 Jackson Boulevard 

Providence High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Harmonica Club; Stud 
cil; Section Chairman, Poetry Club; Bowling; C 
Tennis Club. 



ALBERTINE M. PALMER 685 

2423 N. Central Park Avenue 
Carl Schiirz High School 
Normalite Staff; All Star Baseball; Champion Baseball 
Team; Harmonica; Geography; Tennis; Golf Club. 



ELOISE PARIS 684 

6543 Evans Avenue 

Waller High School 
Fellowship; Junior Glee Club; W.A.A. 



HAZELMAE PARKS 

5201 W. Congress Street 

Jetiiiings Seminary, Aurora, llliiinii 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Senior Glee Club; Speci 



CAROLINE PATT P.E.6 

U39 W. 16th Street 

Marshall High School 

Footlights; Glee Club; Emblem Staff '28; Life Saving 
Corps; W.A.A.; Class Historian; All Star Hockey and 
Captain Ball; Cheer Leader M.A.A.; Award of Chenille 
"N"; Fellowship; Swimming Team. 




» 48 « 




MARY PAYTON 

8:;ui Injjlcsidc Avcnuo 

H\Je Pmk Hixh School 
Fellowship; Freshman Gle; Club; Spcci. 
Poetry Club; W.A.A. 



684 



E. PRENDERGAST 



EDITH POSEY 

6428 Vernon Avenue 

Enxlcwootl High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Volley Bill, liaeba 



MARION E. PURVES 

6U N. Lotus Avenue 

Ain/n, High School 
Fellowship Publicity Comr 
Glee Club; Geography. 



GRACE M. POWERS 61 

,,S Ml". 65th Place 

Eiialcicood High School 

Treasurer Footlights; Secretary Lower Senior Cla 
^X'.A.A.; Champion Baseball Team; Cui Bono; Fello 
ship; Riding Club; Emblem Typist. 



AILEEN M. QUINN 

20 Si N. Kedzic Avenue 

Proiidence High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Senior 
Geography. 



MARY C. PRATT 

5.1 E. 79th Street 

For/ W,nm- Central High School 

Glee Club; W.A.A.; All Star Hockey, Capt 

and Volley Ball; Bowling Team; Swimming Tea 



DENISE QUINN KG.i 

42 I J Sheridan Road 

Inimticuluta High School 
Cui Bono Secretary; Fellowship; Glee Club; Kind 
gartcn Club; Special Choir; Melody Way Piano Club. 




» 49 




HERBERT V. RAMLOSE 



M.L.6 



2513 N. Francisco Avenue 

Carl Schurz High School 

Beta Sigma Alpha; Fellowship; M. T. Trio; M. T. 
Double Quartette; M.A.A.; Men's Council; S.D.C.; Base- 
ball -17. '^8; President of M.A.A.; Treasurer of Upper 
Juniors. 

CATHERINE RAPP 684 

646 S. Marengo Avenue 
Forest Park, III. 

Proihlcuce High School 
Cui Bono; Fellowship; Glee Club; W.A.A.; Class 
Historian; President Harmonica Club. 

LILLIAN RAPPAPORT 682 

1504 North Washtenaw Avenue 

Marshall High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Current Literary Club; Geogra- 
phy Club; Footlights. 

MARGARET K. REARDON 682 

7816 Emerald Avenue 
Mercy High School 

Art Guild Representative; Fellowship Representative 
Secretary Upper Seniors; Hockey; Secretary Footlights 
CurrentLiterature Club; W.A.A.; Fellowship; Glee Club 
Volley Ball; Harmonica Club. 



ELIZABETH M. REGAN 



AqN,„.,s High School 
wship; W.A.A.; Harn 



684 



DOROTHY K. REINKE KG.6B 

3 so; Pierce Avenue 

Ukc Vice High School 
Art Club; Fellowship; Special Choir; \('.A.A. 



FRANCES REYNOLDS 

M12 E. 65th Street 

LoiiguooJ Academy 
Fellowship; Poetry Club; Life Sa 
dent Council; Section Chairman. 



W.A.A.; Stu- 



DOROTHY RIKERD KG.6B 

7144 Yates Avenue 

St. Xaiier High School 

Cui Bono; Fellowship; Geography Club; Fresh-nan 
Glee Club; Special Choir; Harmonica Club; W.A.A. 
Representative; Emblem Representative; Normalite Rep- 
resentative; Kindergarten Club. 




50 




AMY RIDGE ] 

5;^9 VCoodlawn Avenue 

Lake View Hixh Sihool 
Fellowship; Glee Club; Special Choir; W.A.A.: 
raphy Club; Fellowship; Kindergarten Club. 



LILLIAN M. ROHEN 68< 

1813 W, Mayr'ili-' Avenue 

SI. Mjrv'j Hixh Srhiml 
Fellowship; Glee Club; \<'.A.A.; President of Glci 



RAMONA N. RIEMER 6; 

816 S. Euclid Avenue 
Oak Park, 111. 

Oak Park High School 
W.A.A. Treasurer; Hiking Manager; All Star Ba 
ball, Hockey; Class Secretary; Champion Baseball Tea; 
Sport Editor Normalitc; Social Hour Chairman; Studi: 
Adviser; Class Day Stunt Chairman; W.A.A. Pin. 

MILDRED ROGERS 61 

13 1 2 E. 73 rd Street 

Aquinas High School 
>X'.A.A.; Fellowship; Literature Club; Section Tre 
urer; Harmonica Club; VoHey Ball; Geography Club. 



BERTHA ROTTNER 68 

141 1 N. Fairfield Avenue 
Th/i'v High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Fiction Club; Special Choi; 
Art Guild; Golf Club; Section Hockev, Captain Ba: 
ketball. Volley Ball, Baseball. 

MARIAN I. RUMMEL 68 

s8ol S. May Street 

Parker Senior High School 

S.D.C.; Student Director of "Nothing But the Truth' 
Special Choir; Fellowship; Cui Bono; Emblem Rcpn 
scntative; W.A.A.; Geography; Poetry Contest. 



STEPHANIE ROGOZINSKI 

1632 N. Leavitt Street 

Murray F. Tuley High School 



Junior 
Basketba: 
phy Clu 



Clubs; W.A.A.; All Star Capia 
;ball Championship Team; Geogr 
. Club. 



GRACE RYAN 

ioio W. Ohio Street 

SI. Mary's High School 

Fellowship Representative; Kinder 
monica Club; Normalite Represcn 
Captain: W.A.A.; Hockey Captain. 





» 51 « 



©Dfn:^ 



HELEN MARIE RYAN 686 

4132 Washington Boulevard 
ProiiJcnce High School 
Cul Bono; Fellowship; Geography Club; Glee Club; 
W.A.A.; All-Star Hockey Team. 

JAMES P. RYAN M.T.6 

6129 S. Washtenaw Avenue 

TilJvn Technical High School 
Beta Sigma Alpha; M.A.A.; S.D.C.; Student Council; 
Section Chairman; M. T. s Double Quartet. 

ENID LOIS SANDBERG 683 

157 E. 113th Street 

Eminton Touinhip High School 
Cui Bono; Special Choir; S.D.C.; Footlights; W.A.A.; 
Fellowship; Piano Methods; Geography. 

ETHEL SAVITZKY 683 

208 S. Whipple Street 

John Marshall High School 

Alternate-Secretary S.D.C.; Cui Bono; Geography; 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Senior and Junior Glee Club; In- 
ter-Class Freshman Debate; Harmonica; Girl Scout Pa- 
trol Leader; Poetry Club. 



RUTH MARY SCHAFFER 

6105 Kimbirk Averue 
S/. Xauer Academy 

Section Chairman; Footlights; Glee Club; Chai 
Current Litcrarv Club; W.A.A.; Fellowship; Chan- 
ship Second Volleyball; Normalite; Emblem Lil 
Start; Emblem Representative; Harmonica Club. 



MARY C. SEGRUE 

^712 \X'. 22nd Street 

St. M-nv's High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship Represent 



MARY PATRICIA SHEA 

1842 Flourney Street 

SI. Maiy'i High School 
Geography Club; Fellowship Club; W.A.A.; 
Club. 



MARGARET SHEEHAN 

62 1, S. Justine Street 

Mercy High School 
Fellowship; Glee Club; FootI 



684 



S.D.C.; W.A.A. 




» 5 2 « 




MARY SHEMERDIAK 


684 


EDNASIDER 6S5 


701 W. 120th Street 




1866 S. Ridgeway Avenue 


Fc„gi-r High School 




]ob„ Marshall High School 


Fellowship: Senior Glee Club; 


W.A.A. 


Cui Bono Program Committee; Geography Club; Fel- 
lowship Club; W.A.A.; Junior, Senior Glee Clubs. 


EILEEN M. SHIELDS 


KG.6B 


HELEN SIDER 684 


7241 Jeffrey Avenue 

Acud,»,y of Our UJy 




6736 Oglesby Avenue 

HyJc Park High School 


Fellowship Club; W.A.A.; Glet 


: Club. 


Fellowship; Junior-Senior Glee Club; W.A.A. 

MARTHA SILBERHORN KG.6B 


DORIS N. SHILVOCK 




S94I N. Talman Avenue 


Section 681 




Harriwn High School 


2252 N. Lamon Avenue 




Cui Bono; Fellowship; Freshman Glee Club; Secretary, 


Schurz High School 




Chairman; Special Choir; S.D.C.; Life Saving; Student 


W.A.A.; Fellowship; Freshman Class Representative; 


Council Secretary-Treasurer; Kindergarten President; W. 


Secretary-Treasurer Literary Clc 


lb; Tennis Club; Sec- 


A. A.; Normalite Representative. 


tion Hockey, Captain Basketball, 


Volley Ball Teams. 


ANNE H. SIMMONS P.E.6 


SARAH SHUMAN 


682 


6406 Bishop Street 

St. Thomas Al^ostlc 


38 n Vi'rightwood Avenue 




Cui Bono; Student Council; Life Saving Corp; W. 


Cram- lumor College 




A.A.; Section Chairman; W.A.A. secretary; Swimming 


Fellowship; \C.A.A,; Geograph; 


y Club. 


Team; Glee Club. 


t 


fs 


f^^ 








W' 


1 ^ 


»^lb'f 


^ 


%,F 


V" 





» 5 3 




FRANK M. SIMON P.E.6 

7850 Consiance Avenue 

EnglcuooJ High School 

M.A.A.; Men's Council; Phy-Ed Club; S.D.C.; "The 
Goose Hangs High"; Basketball Team; Baseball Team; 
Member of Intramural Champs '29. 



ANNE SMUTNY 68 j 

1900 S. Loomis Street 

Harrhon Technical High School 

Riding Club; Cui Bono; Fellowship Club; Glee Club; 
Geography Club; Normalite Staff; Emblem Representa- 
tive; Tennis Club; Golf Club; Champion Elementary 
Baseball Team. 



BLANCHE M. SKACH 

1759 S. Avers Avenue 

Harrison High School 
Fellowship; Junior-Senior Glee Cli 



lb; W.A.A. 



ELEANOR MARIE SPAIN 686 

4721 Washington Boulevard 

St. Catherine High School 
Cui Bono; Fellowship; Geography Club; Glee Club; 



Student Coun 



W.A.A.; Sec 



Cha 



MARGARET B. SKUDSTAD 

5S4 N. Le Claire Avenue 

Austin High School 
Fellowship Representative; W.A.A. Represi 
Glee Club; Geography. 



ANNE V. SPELMAN 

1029 S. Mayfield Avenue 

St. Mary's High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A. 



DOROTHY SMITH 

3712 Monticello Avenue 

Iminaculata High School 
S.D.C.; W.A.A. ; Fellowship; Geography. 



KATHRYN F. STAUDER 



Immaciilata High School 
jwship; Glee Club; W.A.A.; Class Pr 




54 « 




MARGARET H. STEVENSON 

166 E. 154th Street, Harvey, Illinois 
Thornton Touiiship High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Spring Festival ! 
Chairman; Normalite Representative; / 
Club; Harmonica Club; Literary Club. 



MARION STRUVEN 682 

Dolton, Illinois 

Thorn/on Touinhijt High School 

W.A.A. Representative; Fellowship; Glee Club; Foot- 
lights; Harmonica Club; Geography Club; All Star 
Hockey. 



RUTH E. STIMPSON 

2718 Maypole Avenue 

Willum McKhihy High School 
Fellowship; \('.A.A.; Fiction Club. 



MARGUERITE A. STIQUEL P.l 

6,59 S. Kedzie Avenue 

St. Mary's School 
Glee Club; Life Saving Corps; Vi'.A.A. Representati 
All Star Hockey; All Star Captain Ball; Fellowship. 



MARGARET O. STRUDEMAN 



P.E.6 



3541 Rokeby Street 

Ukc View High School 

Footlights; Fellowship; Geography Club; Tennis Club; 
Bowling; Rifle Club; Senior Life Saving Corps; Presi- 
dent Cui Bono; W.A.A.; Adviser First Aid. 



VERNA SUES 68 j 

4529 Bernard Street 

Roosevelt High School 

Editor-in-chief of '30 Emblem; Humor Editor '29 
Emblem; Copy-desk Editor of Normalite; Secretary Up- 
per Freshman Class; Historian Lower Senior Class; Cui 
Bono; S.D.C.; President Footlights; W.A.A. 

JOSEPHINE V. SULLIVAN KG.6B 

1933 Flournoy Street 

SI. May-s High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Glee Club; Piano Method Club. 



KATHERINE M. SULLIVAN 



KG.6B 



3550 S. Hoyne Avenue 

St. Mmy's High School 
Fellowship; Junior Glee Club; W.A.A.; Geography 
Club. 




» 5 5 « 




MARY CATHERINE SWEENEY KG.6B 


MARY THOMETZ 






U.T.6B 


709 S. Springfield Avenue 

St. M.ny-, High School 
Junior Glee Club; Fellowship; Piano MethoJs Club; 
W.A.A.; Geography Club. 


1106 U'. Garfield Boulevard 
Rosary College 

L TIPLER 








LORETTA FRANCES TANSEY 683 


10024 Longwood Drive 
Uniienity of Chicago 








6600 Minerva Avenue 

Mercy High School 
Glee Club: Fellowship; W.A.A.; Geography. 


ANNETTE TOBIN 






684 


GRACE TAYLOR 681 

4120 North Ashland Avenue 
Lake Vjcc High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Poetry Club; Senior Glee Club; 
Chairman Hall Duty Committee; Bowling; Secretary 
Hockey, Volley Ball, Baseball Teams. 


65-1 Emerald Avenue 

Evgleuood High School 

Art Guild; Cui Bono; Fellov 
Geography Club; "W'.A.A.; S.D.C.; 
Sw.m; Section Chairman; Secret 
Geography Club; Historian. 


.ship; 
Winn 
ry an 


Special Choir; 
ng Team Relay 
d President of 




HOWARD E. TRAUTWEIN 




M.T.6 


MATTIE L. TAYLOR 637 

5 6 JO Vernon Avenue 

WemlcH Ph.llip, High School 


8o;o Vernon Avenue 

Par^pr Senior High School 

Business Manager Emblem; Busi 

ite; Judiciary Committee; Studen 


ness M 
Cou 


anager 


Normal- 




» 56 « 




INGRID ULLRING 


KG.6B 


LYDIA DOLORES VONDRASEK 683 


6l7S Norwood Park Avenue 
Carl Schurz Hixh Sc/wol 




6007 S. Troy Street 

D.- Paul Unilersi/y 


Fellowship; Glee Club; Life Saver; W.A.A 
Club President. 


,; Poetry 


S.D.C.; Special Choir; Fellowship; W.A.A.; Piano 
Methods; Geography. 


FLORENCE VAN OSDEL 

S2; E. s8th Street 

Arnth, High School 
Geography Club; Fellowship Club; Normali 
sentative; Volley Ball Team; Hockey Team. 


684 
tc rcpre- 


HAZEL M. WARTENBERG 686 

402, N. Maplewood Avenue 
Lake View High School 
Art Guild; Fellowship; Geography; Footli^hts; W. 
A.A.; Normalite Feature Editor. 


MAY VANDENBERG 

644 W. I nth Street 


KG.6B 


KATIE ISABELLE WEBSTER KG.6B 


Fi-nger High School 
Cui Bono; Fellowship; Freshman Glee Club; W.A.A.; 
Geography Club; Student Council; Life Saving; Poetry 
Club; Kindergarten Club; Section Chairman. 


3i7 E. s8th Street 

Wendell Phillip!. High School 
Poetry Club; Geography Club; Fellowship; W.A.A. 


MARGARET D. VICARS 


682 


BETTY WENZEL P.E.6 

4621 Sheridan Road 


Saint Catherine Academy 




Senn High School 


Normalite Representative; Geography Club; 
ship; W.A.A.; Captain Volley Ball; Hockey; 
Basketball, Baseball. 


FcUow- 
Captam 


Special Choir; Student Council; Sports Editor for the 
Emblem; W.A.A. secretary; Red Cross Life Saving 
Corps; Chairman of Sections P.E.5 and 6; Fellowship. 



ri ft §t ^ 



» 57 « 




RUTH WESKE 

6a 10 N. Claremont Avenue 
Scan High School 

Pres. Upper Seniors, Lower and Upper Juniors; 1 
Editor of Normalite; Golf Manager; All-Star Golf; 
Star Hockey; Section Chairman. 



EDITH WIEFELS 682 

2444 Lexington Street 
Aiiitn, High School 

Fellowship; Glee Club; \C',A,A,; Champ. Hockey 
Team; Captam of Baseball and Captain Basketball Teams; 
Volley Ball; Harmonica Club. 



DOROTHY VRABLIK 

1038 N. Central Park Avenue 
Carl Schiirz High School 

Cui Bono; Fellowship; Footlights; Special Cho 
retary '29; Normalite, Associate Editor; ^'^A-A.: 
Vice-President '29. 



ISABELLE WAGNER 


682 


2529 Cochran Street, Blue Island, Illinois 




EnglcuooJ High School 




Fellowship; W.A.A.; Champ. Hockey Team 


Hat- 


monica Club; Champ. Second Volley Ball Tean 


; Cap- 


tain Basketball Team; Captain of Baseball Tean 


; Glee 


Club. 




MARIE E. WALSH 


686 


,826 \i\ Polk Street 




St. Mary\ High School 




Fellowship; W.A.A. 





FLORENCE K. WILLIAMS 685 

848 N. Lawler Avenue 

St. Mary's High School 
■W'.A.A.; Fellowship; Glee Club; Riding Club; Golf 



LORRAINE WILLIAMS KG.6B 

6714 S. Peoria St. 

Parker Senior High School 

Fellowship; Harmonica Club; Freshman Glee Club; 
W.A.A.; Geography Club; Poetry Club; Kindergarten 
Club. 

LUCRETIA A. WILLIAMSON P.E.6 

Moi E. 71st Place 

HyJc Park High School 
Cui Bono; Special Choir; Life Saving Corps; W.A..\.S 



Sect 



Cha 



Vice-Presidei 



Fello 




5 8 « 





MARY C. WILSON 

ImmaciiU/a High School 
President Student Council; Section Cliairnu 
Glee Club; Fellowship; W.A.A.; Cui Bono. 

RUTH WILSON 

6708 Union Ave. 

Parker Senior High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Geography; Glee Club. 



683 



683 



MILDRED ZOELLICK 

Palatine, Illinois 

Palatine Township High School 

Secretary Lower Juniors; Secretary Student Council; 
President Glee Club; Orchestra; W.A.A.; Fellowship 
Special Choir. 



JOHN DENNISON 

6028 S. Francisco Avcni 
De Paul Uniicrsity 



MARGARET WOODS 682 

6321 Glenwood Avenue 

Scnn High School 
Glee Club; Fellowship; W'.A.A. 

ALICE WOLFE KG.6B 

5308 Monroe Street 

Aintin High School 

Cui Bono; Special Choir; Section Chairman; Normal- 
ite News Editor; Fellowship Treasurer; Glee Club; Vice- 
President; Student Council; Kindergarten Club; Life 
Saving; W.A.A.; Poetry Club; Emblem Freshman Lit- 
erary Editor; Harmonica Club; Geography Club. 



MARGARET MARY DORNEY 

7338 Crandon Avenue 

Aquinas High School 
Geography, Fellowship, Golt Clubs; \<'.A.A. 



KATHLEEN APHRODITE FANNING 

KG.eA 

7740 Lowe Avenue 

Mercy High School 
Kindergarten Club; Fellowship Club; W.A.A.; Em- 
blem Representative; Harmonica Club. 




» 59 « 



CLARA BAUMGARTNER ( 

Huntley. lll„w:s 
Special Choir; W'.A.A.; Cliampion Hockey Te, 
Cui Bono; Fellowship; Glee Club. 

BEN BEGUN M.' 

1428 S. Ridgeway Avenue 

Crane Technical High School 
M.A.A.; Men's Council; Student Council; Sec 
Chairman. 

GERALDINE CRONKHITE KG. 

8034 Laflin Street 

Mercy High School 
Fellowship Club; Kindergarten Club. 



MILDRED G. DEVINE 

^400 Washington Boulevarc 

De Paul University 
Kindergarten Club. 



KATHARINE M. KUHN 684 

738 N. Lorel Avenue 

Austin High School 
Geography; Footlights; Fellowship; Glee Club; Treas- 
urer Footlights; Chairman Geography. 



EDNA LUNDQUIST 681 

390! W. 8:;nd Place 

Englcwood High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Normalite; Student Council Sec- 
retary-treasurer; Senior Glee Club; Section Hockey 
Captain Basketball Teams; Volley Ball Captain '29; 
Baseball Captain '29. 



JEAN McADAMS 682 

4727 Drexel Boulevard 

Loretto Academy 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Current Literature Club; Glee 
Club; Geography Club; Footlights; Harmonica Club. 



JEAN GILLETTE 

6921 Michigan Avenue 

Varker Senior High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A. ; Harmoni. 
Champ. Baseball Team. 



ROSE O'NEILL 

133^ Elburn Avenue 

St. Mary's High School 
Fellowship; Glee Club; Geography; W.A.A. 



684 



VIRGINIA LUPE KELLY KG.6A 

Loul Avenue 

Trinity High School 
Fellowship Club; Dramatic Club; Kindergarten Club; 
W.A.A.; Hiking, Riding, Harmonca Clubs. 



LOUISE RIO 



, Illinois 
Island High School 



CARRIE R. KOWALCZYK 683 

1365 W. Huron Street 
De Paul Uniiersity 
Section Chairman; Cui Bono; Special Choir; Glee; 
Fellowship; W.A.A. 



MARGARET STIERNBERG 

1711 Berwyn Avenue 

Scnn High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; Footlights; Great 
Club; Geogr.lphy Club. 



» 60 « 




FACULTY FAREWELL 



Many important changes i n 
your relationship with the Chicago 
Normal College have taken place 
during the last three years. As en- 
tering freshmen, you had few, if 
any, ties of friendship, and no out- 
standing common interests. Dur- 
ing each of the six semesters of col- 
lege life you have found friends 
among the students and the facul- 
ty; and you have developed many 
common interests with the school. 
Now every part of the school has 



taken on a definite meaning. As 
graduates, you are a vital factor in 
the life and inspiration of the Chi- 
cago Normal College. You are 
now qualified to render a real 
service to the College. You can 
make it more respected and useful 
in the educational world; and in 
turn share in the glory of your 
Alma Mater, if you will continue 
to co-operate with it in its educa- 
tional work. The Chicago Normal 
College needs you now. 



» 61 « 



'^^ 4#1? 



LOWER SENIOR HISTORY 



To look back now, and to re- 
member how we all came that day 
from the several parts of the city 
— how we all sat together and 
looked at each other with such 
curiosity causes one to wonder at 
the complexity of it all. 

Someone wrote our names on 
cards and shuffled them. We came 
out 191, 192, 193, P.E., H.A., 
and K.GJ. They shuffled our des- 
tinies that day, long ago, when we 
were freshmen. Since then we 
have known the privilege o f 
friendship and the awful calm of 
separation. We have learned a new 
tolerance by living, working, and 
hoping together. And we have 
learned that to miss the step is be- 
wildering and cruel. But through 



it all, and above it all has grown 
our love for Normal, dear, friend- 
ly Normal — the dreams we've 
dreamed here — the joys we've 
known — and, yes, — the tears that 
have cleared our vision. 

The officers of our class are: 
Shirley Nathan, Rosemary Ash- 
worth, Marion Robinette, Grace 
Vysa, and Libby Kaplan — presi- 
dent, vice - president, secretary, 
treasurer, and sergeant-at-arms, 
respectively. 

And now that the promise of the 
first day is about to die in its own 
fulfillment — we feel grateful for 
the hours that have been — and we 
ask the shadow-hand, which caus- 
ed us all to meet, to pray that we 
do not part forever. 



» 62 




AUDREY ABRAHAMSON P.E.5 

7237 Sheridan Road 
Senn High School 

"W'.A.A. Repiesentative; Volley Ball Champs; Hockey 
Champs; Soccer Champs; Swim Champs; All Star 
Hockey; Cui Bono; All Star Baseball; Fellowship; Em- 
blem and Normalite Representative. 

RUTH ANDERSON KG. 5 

6107 N. Hoyne Avenue 

Ukv View High School 

Fellowship; W.A.A.; Ridmg Club; Glee Club; Poetry 
Club; Hiking Club; Bowling; Tennis; Section First 
Teams; Kindergarten Club. 

EMELYNE I. ASHLAND 591 

700 W. 6.nd Street 

EiiglcuooJ High School 

Section Chairman; Student Adviser; Executive Com- 
mittee of Student Council; Social Hour Committee; 
Chairman of Bulletin Board Committee; Book Exchange; 
Senior Red Cross Life Saving; Footlights; Vice Pres. of 
S. D. C; Cui Bono. 

ROSEMARY ASHWORTH 593 

506 S. Damen Avenue 

McKinley High School 
Vice-President Upper Juniors and Lower Seniors; Vice- 
President Fellowship; Social Hour Comm 



Repri 
Club 



entative; Section Cha 
Geography; S.D.C. 



.'.A. A. 
Horseback Riding 



CATHERINE A. BEATTY 593 

1619 N. Paulina Street 

SI. Man's High School 
Fellowship; Junior Glee Club; W.A.A. 

RUTH BERG P.E.5 

242b Dakin S"'-'';' 

Luke View High School 

Student Council; Student Adviser; Special Choir; 
Golf Champ; Golf Manager; All Star Volley Ball, Base- 
ball, Captain Ball, Hockey; Volley Ball, Soccer, Hockey 
Champs; Cui Bono; Swimming Champs; Secretary W. 
A.A.; Life Saving Corps; Emblem Athletic Editor. 

MERLE BLOOM 593 

5 74 J Wilson Avenue 

Lake View High School 

Fellowship; W.A.A.; Footlights; Normalite Staff; 
President S.D.C; "The Goose Hangs High"; Photo- 
graphic Staff Emblem; Book Exchange Committee; 
" 'Op-O-Me-Thumb"; "Sauce for the Goslings." 



MARGARET BOFINGER 

4448 N. Artesian Avenue 

Lake View High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Emblem Represent, 
Guild. 



593 




» 63 « 





HELEN RUTH BOLLER 

Washing 



592 



4047 Washington uouJevara 

Austin High School 
Fellowship Representative; Gcographv Club; S.D.C. 
-W'.A.A.; Poetry Club; Golf Club; Riding Club. 

ALICE C. CALLSEN 59^ 

253 1 N. Mozart Street 
Schurz High School 

Glee Club; Special Choir; Fellowship; S.D.C; Stctior 
Chairman; W.A.A. Representative; Budget Committee 
Student Council; Assistant Business Manager. Normalite 
Life Saving Corps; All-Star Baseball; All-Star Voile; 
Ball; Riding Club. 

ANGELINE CANGELOSI 59: 

1454 Addison Street 

Carl Schurz High School 

Harmonica Club; Freshman Glee; Junior Glee; W 
A.A.; Senior Glee; Geography; Champions Volley Bal 
(Second Team); Fellowship. 

GERTRUDE CLARK 59- 

71 17 Dobson Avenue 

Hy,lc ra,k High School 
Fellowship; \C'.A.A.; Glee Club; Geography Club 
Emblem Representative; Normalite Representative. 



EDNA CONNER 

480^ Champlain Avenue 

HyJc Park High School 
Geography; Fellowship; W.A.A.; Fie 



MARY ELLEN COX 

Si6 E. iMth Street 

Fctgcr High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Glee Club; Geography Clu 



MARY VERONICA COYNE 5. 

6425 Vi'avne Avenue 

In, macula/a High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Geography Club; Gle.- Clu 
Normalite Representative. 



THERESA COZZIE P.E.j 

1700 W. 92nd Street 

Lindblom High School 

Swimming Mana.ger; Champion Diver; Champion 
Swimming Team; Hockey Championship Team; Cham- 
pionship Volley Ball and Soccer Teams; ■W'.A.A.; Cui 
Bono; Fellowship; Ballet Dancing. 







» 64 « 





VIRGINIA MARY CUNNINGHAM 591 


UNA C. FEHLMAN H.A.5 


2905 W. Adams Street 

St. Mary's High School 
Junior Glee Club; Special Clioir; Fellowship. 


7610 Saginaw Avenue 

Bourn High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship; S.D.C.; Household Arts Club. 


BLUM A DOLINSKY 5 9^ 

45 .^ Van Buren Street 

Manhall High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Footlights; Orchestra; Emblem 
Representative; Fire Marshal. 


BERNARD H. FIEDLER M.T.5 

8 14 N. Oakley Street 

Tiiley High School 
Men's Council Secretary; S.D.C.; M.A.A.; "Mrs. 
Bumpstead Leigh." 


EVA EASTLUND P.E.5 

1 10 1 Normal Avenue 
Fcigcr High School 

Student Council; President Upper Freshmen and Lower 
Juniors; All Star Volley Ball, Baseball, Golf; Golf Cham- 
pion -29; Tennis Champion •29: Volley Ball Manager; 
Tennis Varsity; Volley Ball Champs; Hockey Champs; 
Cui Bono; Student Adviser; Life Saving Corps. 


NORMA FIELDMAN H.A.5 

3210 Potomac Avenue 

Marshall High School 
^X'.A.A.; Fellowship; S.D.C.; Household Arts Club; 
Secretary Upper Jun.ors. 


MARIE A. FEDERICO 591 

2147 W. Polk Street 

McKinlcy High School 
S.D.C.; Geography Club; W'.A.A.; Glee Club; Fel- 
lowship. 


FLORENCE FILIPPI P.E.j 

,1406 Calumet Avenue 
Fciigcr High School 

Section Chairman; All Star Volley Ball; Volley Ball 
Champs; Hockey Champs; Senior Life Saving; Swim- 
ming Champs; Cui Bono; Swimming Manager. 




» 65 « 




SAMUEL FRALICK 

1517 S. Hamlin Avenue 
McJitI High School 
Basketball Team; Track; President M.A.A. 



P.E.5 



H.A.5 



SAMUEL GOGOL M.T.5 

634 W. 47tli Street 

TilJcn High School 
M.A.A.; Baseball; Advertising Manager of Emblem; 
Secretarv-Treasurer of Men's Council. 



PEARL GREENBERG 591 

1243 S. Homan Avenue 

John Marshall High School 
Junior Glee Club; Poetry Club; President of Poetry 
Club. 



FLORENCE S. GREENSPAN 59' 

1424 N. Maplewood Avenue 

Tulcy High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Footlights; Secretary of Poetrj 
Club; Creative Writing Club. 



ELIZABETH B. HALE 

8241 Dante Avenue 

Bourn High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship, President; S.D.C.; Chairman So- 
cial Hour; Household Arts Club; Emblem L.tcrar> 
Staff. 

JENNIE A. HICKS 592 

EiigUu'ooJ High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A. 

GRACE JOHNSON 591 

3708 N. Springfield Avenue 
Carl Schurz High School 

Junior Glee Club; Harmonica; Footlights; S.D.C 
Creative Writing Club; Art Guild; Fellowship; W.A.A, 
Book Exchange Committee; Photographic Staff Emblen 
Geography; "Speaking of Women"; Normalite Reprs 



BESSIE KAMINSKY 593 

3533 W. Lexington Street 
Marshall High School 

Fellowship Representative; W.A.A.; Junior Glee Club; 
Creative Writing Club; Normalite Staff; Book Exchange 
Committee; Secretary S.D.C; Assistant Director "The 
Goose Hangs High"; "Speaking of ^'omen." 




» 66 « 



1*^4 



LIBBY JEAN KAPLAN 

44SO N. Sawyer Avenue 
Kooscicit High Schoul 

Freshman Glee Club; Footlights; S.D.C.; "Nothins 
But the Truth"; Normalite Staff; Fellowship; W.A.A.; 
Sergeant-at-Arms Upper Juniors and Lower Seniors; 
Library Helper; Emblem Representative; Ushe! 
Goose Hangs High." 



593 



■The 



KATHRYN P. KAVANAUGH 5 

,,,06 E. 7. St Place 

Buucn High School 
Junior Glee Club; S.D.C.; Geography Club; Fell, 
ship; W.A.A. 



V. L. KESSLER U.T.5 

1410 Rosemont Avenue 

Northurs/i-ni Uiincnity 

JOHN M. KLEM P.E.5 

3107 W. Roosevelt Road 

Crane Technical High School 

Member Men's Council; President Men's Council; 
Swimming Team; Basketball Team; Secretary M.A.A.; 
Phy-Ed Club. 



NORMA KOXVIK 593 

10204 S. Yale Avenue 
Feiigcr High School 

Harmonica; Junior and Senior Glee Clubs; S.D.C.; 
Fellowship; W.A.A. Representative; Piano Methods; Sec- 
tion Chairman; "Speaking of "Women"; Emblem Repre- 
sentactive; Student Adviser; Judiciary Committee. 

JOSEPHINE KUBIK P.E.5 

1426 W. 1 8th Street 

Harmon High School 

Volley Ball Champs; Hockey Champs; Soccer Champs; 
All Star Captain Ball; Life Saving Corps; W.A.A.; Fel- 
lowship; Normalite Representative. 



591 



ry; S.D.C.; 
Treasurer; 
for S.D.C. 



BERNADETTE V. LEHMAN 

'5534 S. Emerald Avenue 

Visitation High School 
Footlights President, Vice-President, Secrc 
Geography; Section Vice-President, Secretar 
Publicity Manager and Dinner Manager 
Dinner. 

MAXWELL A. LINN M.T.5 

2839 N. 'Whipple Street 

Lane Technical School 
Chairman of Pin and Ring Sommittee; M.A.A.; Vice 
President of Senior Class; Normalite; Business Manager 



Sports ^)Cr 



sketball; Baseball; Emblem St 




67 « 



@^ 




KATHERINE V. MAGEE P.E.j 

1519 olive Avenue 

Lake View High S,ho„l 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Volley Ball Champs; Hockey 
Champs; Life Saving Corps; Swimming Champs; Soccer 
Captain; Baseball Captain; Emblem Representative. 

GRACE MADERA MOLLOY 59^ 

II56 E. S4th Place 

Margaret Morrison School for Girls 
Fellowship; Special Choir; ^'.A.A.; Art Guild; Or- 

LOUISE MALMBERG 5 9^ 

5759 Dakin Street 

Schiirz High School 
Fellowship; Glee Club; Special Choir; W.A.A.; Or- 
chestra. 

NETTA M ALTER 5 9^ 

Section 59- 

3536 W. Thirteenth Place 

John Marshall High School 

W.A.A.; S.D.C.; Fellowship; Geography Club; Har- 
monica Club; Glee Club; Headline Editor of Normalite; 
Associate Business Manager of Normalite; Freshman Lit- 
erary Editor of Emblem '28; Secretary-Treasurer of 
Section '30; Normalite Representative. 



RUTH MOSSELLE MAYS 

2239 Maypole Avenue 

McKinley High School 
Creative Writing Club. 



GRACE McCRAY KG. 5 

710 E. Marquette Road 

Lucy Flower Technical High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Emblem Representative; Kinder- 
garten Club. 



MAXiNE McLaughlin kg. 5 

7416 Crandon Avenue 

Hyde Park High School 
Section Chairman; Fellowship; N.C.A.A.; Emblem 
Representative; Class Treasurer; Kindergarten Club; 



PEARL MARIE MORRISON 591 

143! S. Sawyer Avenue 

John Marshall High School 
^^••.A.A.; Footlights; Poetrv Club; S. D. C; Manager 
of Ticket Sales of S.D.C. Play. 




» 68 « 




NELLIA MORTENSON 592 


HELENE V. O'CONNOR KG. 5 


563; Union Avenue 

Ettgliwooj Hifih Sihool 


8241 S. Wood Street 

Academ\ of Our Lady 


Special Choir; Fellowship; W.A.A. 


N.C.A.A.; Fellowship; Emblem Representative; Presi- 
dent of Creative Writing Club; Riding Club; Normalite 


SHIRLEY NATHAN 592 

M18 Independence Boulevard 

Hams,,,, Technical H-gh School 

Fellowship; W.A.A.; Poetry Club; FootLght; Senior 
Dramatic Club; Geography Club; Student Council; 
Cast of "Suppressed Desires," "Sauce for the Goslings," 
"The Goose Hangs High"; Class President. 


Representative; Kindergarten Club. 

KATHERINE O CONNOR P.E.5 

iM Englewood Avenue 

Monroe High School, Monroe, Wis. 

W.A.A.; Volley Ball Champs; Soccer Champs; Hockey 
Champs; Life Saving Corps; All Star Captain Ball; Fel- 
lowship. 

ISABELL O'GARA 592 

7414 Kenwood Avenue 

Li„dhlom High School 


ANNE DOROTHY NELSON 591 

4035 N. LeClaire Avenue 

Carl Sch„r-. High School 
Art Guild; Cui Bono; Fellowship; S.D.C.; Senior Glee 
Club; Section Chairman. 




EILEEN O'LEARY KG. 5 


CATHERINE C. O'BRIEN KG. 5 

2935 N. Kedzie Avenue 

Immacilata High School 

W.A.A. Representative; Roller Skating Manager; Ice 
Skating Manager; W.A.A. Treasurer; Fellowship; Art 
Chairman; Section First Teams; Kindergarten Club. 


7214 St. Lawrence Avenue 
Aquinas Wgh School 

Fellowship Representative; Normalite Representative; 
Emblem Representative; Vice-Chairman of Section; 
W.A.A.; Golf Club; Section First Teams; Kinder- 
garten Club. 



w f iy/ ^^ ^y 



» 69 « 




ANNE BERNADETTE O'ROURKE 591 

1800 E. 73rd Street 

Mercy High School 
Junior Glee Club; Senior Glee Club; S.D.C.; Geo- 
graphy; Fellowship; W.A.A. 



ALDA H. POWELL 

SI 19 N. Lincoln Street 
Junior Glee Club, 



BEATRICE QUINN 

7802 Colfax Avenue 

Carl Schiirz High School 
Glee Club; S.D.C.; W.A.A.; Fellowship. 



591 



ELEANOR RIORDAN 

6826 Michigan Avenue 



KG. 5 



Loretto Academy and St. Xaricr's College 
iding Club; W.A.A. Representative; N.C.A.A.; Hik- 



MARION ROBINETTE 

6905 Dante Avenue 

Hyde Park High School 

S.D.C.; Footlights; N.C.A.A.; Fellowship; Junior- 
Senior Glee Club; Special Choir; Secretary of Geography 
Club; Poetry Club; Art Guild; Student Council; May 
Queen; Student Adviser; Secretary of Lower Senior Clas; 
and Upper Juniors. 

PETRONELLA E. ROZBESKY 591 

4133 N. .Marmora Avenue 

Carl Schiirz High School 
W.A.A.; Fellowship. 



59^ 



SYLVIA SAVIT 

4814 North Albany Avenue 
Waller High School 

Fellowship; Footlights; W.A.A.; Riding Club; Geo- 
graphy Club; S.D.C.; Glee Club; Casts: " 'Op O' Me 
Thumb", "The Goose Hangs High." 



BERTHA SCHMITZ 

,22 Eugenie Street 

Waller High School 

Fellowship; Geography; Harmonica; 
W.A.A.; Championship Second Team V. 
ior and Freshman Glee Club. 



593 




70 




FRANCIS C. SCHWARTZ 

2449 W. 51st Street 

Cvtitr,il y. M. C. A. High School 
Orchestra; Basketball; Cul Bono; Presldi 
Club; Men's Council; Emblem Staff; M.A.A. 

ROSE SCHWARTZ 

3437 W. wth Place 

MeJill High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Poetry; Creative Wi 
graphy Club. 



P.E.5 

Phy-Ed 
ig; Geo- 

KG.j 



DOROTHY SCHYE 

4121 N. Springfield Avenue 
Carl Schinz High School 

Section Chairman; Social Hour Representative; Cu 
Bono; Chairman of Membership Committee; Secretar' 
and Treasurer of Student Council; Fellowship; Assistan 
Chairman of Kindergarten Club; Red Cross Life Saver 
W.A.A.; Bulletin Board Committee; Section First Teams 
Creative Writing Club. 

BARBARA H. SCOTT 591 

49 lo Vinccnncs Avenue 

Hy,li- Park High School 
Fellowship; Glee Club; W.A.A.; Geography Club. 



ELEANOR A. SCHENCK P.E.j 

195 i Balmoral Avenue 

Lake View High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship; Champion Volley Ball; Hockey 
Champs; Student Adviser; Soccer Champs; Cui Bono; 
Emblem Representative; Normalite Representative; Sec- 



ROSE L. SHAPIRO 

J224 Carmen Avenue 

Cram- ]n,„or College 
Footlights. 

ELINORE SIEBERT 

1054 N. Crawford Avenue 
Austin High School 

Geography; Fellowship; Harmonica; 
W.A.A.; Championship Second Volley Ba 
and Freshman Glee Club. 



Glee; 
Junior 



59^ 



CLARA SILMAN 

101s South Paulina Street 

McKinley High School 
Fellowship; S.D.C.; W.A.A.; Footlights; Harmonica 
Club; Geography Club; Riding Club; Normalite Repre- 



©f?6 



» 71 « 






592 



ANNETTE B. SINGER 

1709 West Division Street 

Tulry High School 
W.A.A.; S.D.C.; Footlights; Fellowship; Poetry Club; 
Cast of "Op O' Me Thumb"; Fire Marshal. 



592 



ALICE M. SMITH 

^319 West Walton Street 

Tiilcy High School 
Glee Club; S.D.C.; Fellowship; W.A.A.; Student 
Council; Riding Class; Geography Club. 



KATHERINE H. SMITH H.A.5 

2 ',47 Farragut Avenue 
Sen, High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A.; Art Guild; Household Arts Club. 



MARCELLA ELAINE SMITH H.A.5 

550 East 5, St Street 

Floircr Technical High School 
Art Guild; Household Arts Club; Fellowship; W.A.A. 



MARY E. STONE P.E.5 

iiii W. Lexington Street 
Am/in High School 

Student Council; Tennis Varsity; All Star Baseball; 
All Star Captain Ball; Volley Ball Champs; Hockey 
Champs; Swimming Champs; Cui Bono; Fellowship 
Representative; W.A.A. 

LOUIS A. TORTORELLI P.E.5 

839 N. California Avenue 

Laiw Technical High School 
Basketball Manager; Vice-President Junior Class; 
Member Phy-Ed Club; M.A.A. 

HARRIET VANDERBILT . KG. 5 



w. 



Pla 



Fciigcr High School 
Fellowship; W.A.A. ; Pin and Ring Committe 
nis; Section Vice Chairman and Treasurer; 
Chairman; Kindergarten Club; Section First Te 

GRACE E. VYSA 

4041 W. 26th Street 

Harrison High School 

W.A.A.; Fellowship Rep.; Footlights; Specal 
Geography Club; Treasurer of Class; Section Tr 
Student Council; Section Vice-Chairman. 




» 72 « 




M.T.5 



DREW WALKER 

843 S. Elmwood Avenue 

Oak Park Hinb School 
Men's Council Vice President; Normalitc Staff; E 
blem Staff; M.A.A.; S.D.C.; Mrs. Bumpstcad Leigh. 



BERTHA BRENA WALLER 

5106 Winthrop Avenue 

McKinley High School 
Glee Club; Poetry Club; Fellowship Represen 
W.A.A. 



H.A.5 



ETHELYN JOYCE WALSH 

4841 Washington Boulevard 

Aiiilin High School 
W.A.A. Representative; Fellowship; Art Guild; En 
blem Representative; Household Arts Club. 



MARIE WESTERMEYER 

5509 Congress Street 

Providence High School 
Harmonica; Fellowship; W.A.A.; First Pla 
ual Swim Meet. 



ELLEN MARIE WESTERWELD 591 

444 W. 10. Place 

Morgan Park High School 
Freshman Glee Club; Special Choir; W.A.A.; Fel- 
lowship. 

ALICE WILSON KG. 5 

721 I South Park Avenue 
Aquinas High School 

Spring Hiking, Manager; W.A.A.; Chairman of Roll- 
er Skating Parties; Fellowship; Tennis; Kindergarten 
Club; Section First Teams. 

VIRGINIA WILSON KG. 5 

6936 Vernon Avenue 

Parker Senior High School 
Fellowship; Section Chairman; N.C.A.A.; Fellowship 
Representative; Kindergarten Club; Section First Teams. 

RUTH G. WYSOCKI P.E.5 

2610 E. 74th Street 

Bouen High School 

Captain, Champion Volley Ball; All Star Captain 
Ball, Hockey; Volley Ball Champions; Swimming 
Champs; Life Saving Corps; Cui Bono; Fellowship Repre- 
sentative; Special Dancing Class; Soccer Champs; 
W.A.A. 



^f999 



» 73 




EVELYN F. ZWIEFKA P.E.5 


MARIE M. KILLEEN 592 


483; N. Melvina Ave. 


127 North Kostner Avenue 


Carl Sihinz School 


Harrison Technical High School 


Student Council; Diving Champion; All Star Volley 


Fellowship; Glee Club; Geography Club; Champion- 


Ball; All Star Baseball; Swimming Manager; Fellow- 


ship Basketball 'iS. 


ship; Hockey Champs; Swimmmg Champs; Volley Ball 




Champs; Life Saving Corps. 




HILDA DAVIDSON 591 


RUTH RUMFORD 591 


13 1 1 N. Damen Avenue 


4006 Jackson Boulevard 


Tuley Hi^h School 


ANstin High School 


Fellowship; W.A.A.; Footlights. 


Poetry Club; Creative \i'riting; Glee Club; Art Guild. 


MARY T. GLASS 591 

4946 Forestville Avenue 




MILDRED RYDEEL 591 


Cctral H,xh School 


7400 Merrill Avenue 


Fellowship; Glee Club; W.A.A. 


S/. Xaiier's Academy 




W.A.A.; Fellowship. 


FRANCES S. HORROCKS 5 9 2 




9.7 E. 50th Street 


EILEEN M. SHIELDS KG.5B 


Uwrrme College. Apt'lvto,,. Wisconsi,, 


724. Jeffrey Avenue 


Fellowship. 


Academy of Our Lady 


JOSEPHINE HURT 591 


Fellowship; W.A.A. 


3404 Calumet Avenue 




B«fff>lo State Teacher, College 


BERTHA SOLOMON 593 


Orchestra 


908 Margate Terrace 




John Marshall High School 


FLORENCE KINNEY H.A.j 


Footlights; ""Op-O'-Me-Thumb"; "Speaking of 


108 ss Prospect Avenue 


Women"; "Nothing But the Truth"; W.A.A.; Fellow- 


Morgan Park Hi^h School 


ship; Usher "Goose Hangs High." 


Fellowship: Art Gu.ld; Household Arts Club. 




MARGARET MURRAY KG.5B 


CATHERINE TOBIN KG. 5 


7836 Honore Street 

Parker Senior High 


7616 S. Peoria Street 

Sainl Leo High School 


Fellowship; Glee Club; W.A.A. 


Fellowship Representative; \C'.A.A.; Section First 
Teams; Kindergarten Club. 


ANNA RATNER 59.^ 




4043 S. Kedzie Avenue 


EDYTHE WILLIAMS 593 


Marshall High School 


57 E. 46th Street 


Section Chairman; Harmonica; Orchestra; Piano 


Engleuood High School 


Methods; V.A.A.; Fellowship. 


Creative Writing Club. 



74 




UNIVERSITY GROUP 



MILDRED BARRETT 

4028 West Twenty-fifth S 
Rosjry College 



U.T.6E1. 



LOUISE BUCKLEY 

IJ32 Greenleaf Avenm 
St. Mary's College 



CARRIE M. BARTON 

7,49 Kenwood Avenue 
Unner^ilyoiChuaKO 



CATHERINE M. BYRNE 

412, West Consress Street 
Lo^,lla Unnrrsi/y 



MARGARET M. BECKER 

328 North Lotus Avenue 
U>,iienity of Ulhwn 



LOUISE CAMPBELL 

1516 East Marquette Roa 
Uiiiiersity of Illinois 



U.T.6E1. 



CHARLES BERTRAND 

145 3 Mai;nolia Avenue 
Loyola Unircrsi/y 

ANITA BESPALOW 

I4S5 Winnemac Avenue 

Unneni/yofWiu-onsin 



JENNIE COHLER 

47 U West Monticello Aveni 
Uniirnity of Chicago 

EDWARD T. COLLIER 

6724 Champlain Avenue 
Umrersity of Chicago 



LORETTA BOERSCHINGER 

6712 Bosworth Avenue 

State Vniiersity of Ion a 



MARGARET DALY 

6427 Greenwood A\'cnue 
DePanlUnnersity 



MARCELLA BOGAN 

741 Gordon Terrace 

Unin-rsjtyrlChnaio 



ANNE C. DEAN 

2009 West loist Placf 
Unirenity of Wise 



SOPHIA LOME BRONSTEIN 

3333 WashinRton Boulevard 
Northwestern Uniiersity 



JOHN J. DENNISON 

6028 South Francisco Aveni 
De Paul University 



75 « 





■ 


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MILDRED DEVINE 

54 West Washington Boulevard 
De Paul Uiiitcrsity 



U.T.6Kg. 



HELEN GORMAN 

mo W. GarfielJ Bouleva 
Rosary College 



BERENICE DRISCOLL 

3514 Jackson Boulevard 

S^ Mary of the WooJs Colle. 

CECILIA DRISCOLL 

5857 Kenmore Avenue 
De Paul Unitersily 



U.T.6E1. 



TESSIE HAHN 

4818 North Kimball Avenue 
Umteru/yofChic-ago 

ROSE C. HACHTMAN 

762, Yates Avenue 

Uitnersily of Chicago 



U.T.6E1. 



BARBARA DUNDEE 

2 53^ Berling Street 

Nortbucitirii Unhvrsi/y 

BENJAMIN H. ENGLANDER 

3625 Leland Avenue 
Lewis Institute 



SARAH B. HARRIS 

45 59 South Parkway 

Vn'neruty of Cincivni 

ROSALIE HAWKINS 

4204 Lake Park Avenue 
S/. Xaiier College 



U.T.6E1. 



MARGARET M. EDWARDS 

66; s Stewart Avenue 

Uuncrsilr of Illinois 



ANN HICKEY 

7638 Phillips 

DePanI Unite 



VITA GIANDINOTO 



CHARLOTTE HOUVEEN 

5 57 Aldine Avenue 

Unners.ty of Illinois 



HERMIONE R. GOINES 

5628 South Parkway 



AGNES KELLIHER 

29 South Austin Bouleva 
Rosary College 



M. MONTIFIORE GOODMAN 

1400 S. Albany Avenue 
Uniiersity of Chicago 



ANTHONY KUNKA 

3146 South Morgan Street 
Loyola Uniiersity 



» 76 « 



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VALERIA LAMBERT 

1507 Birchwood Avenue 
Unhmity of Iltnwh 

MARGARET LEARY 

6527 Stewart Avenue 

UnirenilyolChuago 



U.T.6A 



ALICE McGINTY 

6341 Normal Boulevard 
UiiiiTisily of Illinois 

LAVERNE McGOUGH 

3405 South Ashland Boulevard 
De Paul Uiiiivnity 



EUNICE F. LIEBMAN 

49:17 North St. Louis Aveni 
Viiiieruty of Chicago 



FRANCES McGOVERN 

1209 West Garfield Boulevar 



MATTIE LIEBERMAN 

3056 Franklin Boulevard 
Uiiivenity of Chicago 



MARY F. McMAHON 

422, Monroe Street 
S/. X.n/.T College 



CATHERINE M, LYON 

1216 Douglas Boulevard 
Clarke College 



KATHERINE E. MILLER 

2771 East 71st Street 

Unit ersiiy of Chicago 



ARNOLD E. MACH 

4124 West 2and Street 
Beloit College 

HERMAN R. MARGOLIS 

ihii Potomac Avenue 

Vniiersi/yofChn-ago 



FRANCES MORAN 

14s West 71st Street 
St. Xaiier College 

CATHERINE O'BRIEN 

Mil Lorel Avenue 

D.- Paul Uiinrrsity 



U.T.6E1. 



OLIVE A. MAZUREK 

29 South Austin Boulevard 
Rosary College 

INEZ McGIVERN 

MoS Lunt Avenue 

DePanI Uiiiiersity 



U.T.6EL 



CATHERINE O'CONNELL 

lioS Pratt Boulevard 
Clarke College 

FLORENCE OLSON 

5425 Giddings Street 
De Paul Unit ersiiy 



77 « 




HELEN C. OLSON 

7814 Phillips Avenue 

Uniicrsify of Chicago 



MARY E. SJOSTROiM 

6204 Maplewood Avenue 
Vniicrsity of Chicago 



KATHERINE E. PARKER 

Rosary College 



DOROTHY SLATTERY 

iS-^- Farwell Avenue 
De Paul Uiincrstty 



HELEN PIRRITTE 

414 West 62nd Street 
Rosary College 



LILLY STONE 

Uio Hutchinson Street 

Vnncrsity of Chicago 



AUGUSTA RICKOVER 

14(5 South Hamlin Avenue 
Vnncrsity a; Chicago 



ANNE SYLVESTA SEARLES 

642 West 64th Street 

De Paul Vniversity 



U.T.I 



EUDIS REISBERG 

6835 Cornell Avenue 

University of Illinois 

CHARLOTTE ROEHL 

3063 Edgewood Avenue 

Viiiiersit^ of Chicago 

REBECCA Z. SCHWAB 

41 -,0 North Kevstone Avenue 
Uii.iersily of Illinois 

NATALIE SCHMALHAUSEN 

7542 Kingston Avenue 

Umicrsily of Chicago 



U.T.6EL 



EVELYN N. THOMAS 

3725 Maple Square Avenue 
Northwestern University 



MARY L. THOMETZ 

1106 West Garfield Bouleva 
Rosary College 

IRENE TIPLER 

10024 Longwood Drive 

University of Chicago 

BETTY VALLET 

5608 South Elizabeth Street 
De Paul University 



U.T.6B 



U.T.6EL 



MARION SHAY 

5432 South May Street 
Rosary College 



FAY >X'ARHAFTIG 

6044 South Aberdeen Street 
Uni, ersi/y of Chicago 



» 78 « 



LEON A WKYHR 


U.T.6B 


DOROTHY GUTTING 




U.T,,A.J.H. 


6iu7 Urcxcl Avenue 




sm West Monroe Street 






Unnvrsily of Chicago 




Dc Paul Ut,n crutr 






BEATRICE W. WHITFIELD 




ADRIANA G. HAMMEKOOL 

11822 La Salle Street 


U.T.5EI. 


46.3 Langlcy Avenue 




Former Teacher 






UniirnUy of Chicago 




VIRGINIA KESSLER 




U.T.jKg. 


FRANCES WILKINS 




1410 Rosemont Avenue 






■ 630 Farwell Avenue 




Nor/hwnlern Uniiersily 






Rosary College 




MARY McCABE 




U.T.sA.Kg. 


MARIAN ZIMMER 


U.T.6B 


74IO Calumet Avenue 






4507 North Sacramento Avenue 




Former Teacher 






De Paul Vniccruty 














EFFIE B. MUHLER (MRS.) 


U.T.5EL 


PAULINE D. ANDRULES 


U.T.5J.H. 


2926 Giddings Street 






,,6! South Union Avenue 




Former Teacher 






Viincruly of Chicago 














VERONICA PALANDECH 


U.T.5A.J.H. 


PAUL BOHUS, JR. 


U.T.5J.H. 


7619 Phillips Avenue 

Uuicersity of Chicago 






3058 West ;4th Street 










Unileni/y of Chicago 




NORA E. RUSSELL 

474^ North Winchester Ave, 


U.T.i 


;J.H. (Science) 


THOMAS M. COE 


U.T.5A.J.H. 


Lewis ImtilHle 






6361 Greenwood Avenue 










Armour Inslilntc 




SYLVIA SHAPIRO 

1427 South Clifton Park Ave 




U.T.5J.H. 


MARCELLA CONLEY 


U.T.5A.EL 


U,ni ersi/y of Chicago 






;;5 6 North Kedzie Boulevard 










NorlhucUeni Uiiiicrsity 




ARTHUR VOTAVA 

3, ,9 West 26th Street 




U.T.5 


DOROTHY BOSTROM ERICKSON 


De Paul Uniiersity 








U.T.6J.H. 


JULIA WALSH 




U.T.5 


7654 Colfax Avenue 




7058 Emerald Avenue 






Uniirrsity of Chicago 




De Paul Uiiirersity 







NELLE O'B. FISCHER 

4545 '«'est Eod Avenue 

Former Chicago Teachc 



U.T.5EI 



ADELAIDE WECLEW 

2119 Humboldt Boulevard 
Uniiersity of Illinois 



» 79 « 



JUNIORS 



80 « 







UPPER JUNIOR HISTORY 



In the autumn of 192 8 we 
began our course here at Normal. 
The task of organization was a 
considerable one. 

In our freshman year we paved 
the way for greater achievements. 
Now we are Upper Juniors. Our 
labors of the preceding year have 
profited us well, for leading 
school activities have junior rep- 
resentatives in them. The class has 
maintained a good scholarship and 
has made brilliant showings in as- 
semblies. We are prepared to be 
acknowledged the worthy succes- 



sors of the seniors and to approach 
the new portage. Our presiding 
officer is Margaret Murray, presi- 
dent. Other officers are Mary 
Smith, vice - president; Mary 
Louise Lynch, treasurer; Nell 
Lancianesse, secretary; Margaret 
Deacy, historian; and Donald 
Racky, sergeant-at-arms. 

The class is striving hard to 
reach its goal and earnestly look- 
ing forward to the days of glorious 
practice in the noble profession 
which its members have chosen. 




» 82 « 




SECTION 411 

MR. B. FRENCH, ADVISER 



We don't like to brag but it's true 
You can't find a better-matched 

crew. 
Our past is our pen 
For our " 'way back when" 
Since B. French first gave us our 
cue. 

And though fast we stuck to the 

rule 
That scholarship counted in school, 

We had to give in 

To see Charlotte win 
The best swimming in the pool. 

Far spread was the fame of our few 
When Marge Murray and Mary 
Smith, too, 



Both highly respected 
Were therefore elected 
To lead the whole 400 crew. 

Ben Amar's our literary shark. 
The Normalite sure hit its mark. 

It reached its height when 

It picked out our Ben 
To bring it up out of the dark. 

We've all played a part in the game 
And though we've not mentioned 
each name 
We all realize 
Each one is a prize 
Without whom we'd not be the 
same. 



83 




SECTION 412 



MR. JOHNSON. 

Good ship 412 sails toward its 
harbor. Mr. Johnson, from his 
office in the Normal College, 
watches its cruise, sending out 
wirelesses when necessary. Marie 
Foote was elected captain and she 
has guided it through storm and 
tempest, ably assisted by First 
Mate, Miss Sweeney. Here are ex- 
cerpts from our log: 
September: We received a map 
from Mr. Johnson by which we 
guided our course. 
October: Miss Lynch was elected 
Treasurer of the Upper Juniors. 
Miss Deacy was elected Histo- 
rian of the Upper Juniors. 
November: Miss Trapp elected 



Treasurer of the Geography 
Club. 
January: Attended a theatre party. 
Miss Foote elected vice-presi- 
dent of Student Council. 
February: Miss Windust elected 
vice-president of Special Choir. 
Miss Julstrom elected secretary 
of Glee Club. Miss Ryan elected 
treasurer of Glee Club. 
March: Miss Noone made the All- 
Star Volleyball Team. 
We are switching our course 
now to the quiet waters of a sum- 
mer vacation, there to put our ship 
in dock and bask in the sun until 
Mr. Johnson sends our new chart 
for our next voyage. 



84 




SECTION 413 



MR. GASTON, 
Four busy semesters, more or 
less 
Through rain and shine, strife and 
stress 
Thus far have brought us on 
our way 
Of fame, of work, and joyful play. 
Sometimes the way is rather 
rough, 
"They" don't 'preciate our stuff; 
But now and then "They" re- 
alize 
That we are sometimes rather wise. 
Ellen, our chairman, blithe and 

Marks out the "straight and nar- 
row way." 
Sports have been our special- 



ADVISER 

ties — 
We boast of athletes such as these: 

Edith, Helen and Laurette, 
For volleyball are a good bet. 
There is Grace, who is known 
by one and all 
For what she can do with a bowl- 
ing ball. 
"Otty," Alice, Wanda, and Dot 
In scholarship forge ahead a lot. 
"Bea" supplies sunshine wher- 
ever we go. 
Mr. Gaston's a fine adviser, you 
know. 
A friendly adviser, friends by 
the score. 
Great times together — who can ask 
more? 



» 8 5 




SECTION 414 



MR. HILL, ADVISER 



Twenty-eight in all — twenty- 
seven girls of assorted sizes, shapes, 
and complexes, plus Mr, Hill, our 
fatherly guardian — make up our 
jolly "family." Doris Goldman sits 
at the head of the table and is very 
efficient in the use of the gavel. If 
we were to follow the stereotyped 
form we would say, "Our interests 
are many and varied." We boast 
participation in almost every activ- 
ity at Normal. Last spring both 
the first and second baseball teams 
were runners-up for their respect- 



ive championships. We also placed 
at the Christmas Festival, which 
we attended attired as Christmas 
gift ties. We take great pride in 
our "family," which claims club 
officers, managers. Emblem-staff- 
ers, musicians, artists, and actors, 
besides active club members. The 
list of clubs we attend ranges from 
the Art Guild to the Girl Scouts, 
and from the Dramatic Club to 
Cui Bono. And endless list of good 
times completes the happy life of 
our "family." 



» 8< 




SECTION 415 



MR. HERR, ADVISER 



Many events have occurred in 
Section 41 5 in the past year. Most 
of them were pleasant, but losing 
Blanche Smith and Martin Farrell 
was the reverse. 

One of our greatest feats was 
winning at the Christmas festival. 
We were dressed as Christmas cards 
which were delivered by Postman 
Ross Herr, our adviser. 

Our next big coup was the win- 
ning of the beginners' swimming 
meet. During the past year we 
have had two splash parties, one 
in the school pool and one at the 
Boulevard Women's Athletic Club. 

A conspicuous characteristic of 



our section is the splendid turnout 
it has always made to the various 
teams. We have never won a 
championship, but we are coming 
closer all the time. This year we 
placed third in the volleyball tour- 
nament. 

Two members of our section, 
Laurinda Cleary and Beth Millard, 
had parts in the S. D. C. play, 
"Nothing But the Truth." 

In the final reckoning these are 
merely incidents. The really big 
thing is the spirit of co-operation 
every one has shown to Corinne 
Larson, our chairman. 



» 87 « 




SECTION 416 



MR. R. FRENCH, ADVISER 



September 7, 1928. The first 
day at Normal! Our hopes that 
we might luckily be assigned to a 
section with some of our friends, 
ran high. Then those hopes were 
dashed by hearing that our section 
would be made up of the "left 
overs." The "left overs" came 
from all sections of the city and 
were perfect strangers — for the 
first day. After that we quickly 
gathered up the "tag ends" and 
from that day have presented an 
unbroken record of co-operation 
and class spirit. Much of this is 
due to having Mr. Robert French 



for our faculty adviser. During 
the two years we have been in his 
section we have found him to be 
an able and sympathetic adviser 
who has backed us in every under- 
taking. 

Among our activities have been 
practically one hundred per cent 
participation in athletics, several 
very successful parties, and fre- 
quent "bows" in the field of dra- 
matics. Then, too, our scholastic 
standing is one to be proud of. 

This presents quite a "scholarly 
hash" of the "left overs" in Section 
416. 




SECTION P. E. 4 



MISS BUSSELL. ADVISER 



Like one radiant star, every 

twinkle so bright, 
(Even the teachers agree we're a 

real delight!) 
An even dozen girls and one lonely 

(?) boy 
Constitute our adviser's chief pride 

and joy! 

As a P.E. group we're one ready 

team. 
(Come out any day and just watch 

our steam!) 
Basketball, volleyball, tennis, and 

such — 
Are there many who beat us? Huh, 

not much! 



Individual lights in this gay star 

Are famed and known to all both 
near and far. 

Skating, tennis, golf, and swim- 
ming champs have we; 

As for basketball captain — (note 
howls of glee!) 

Two W.A.A. vice-presidents have 

we, old and new, 
And the president of the Special 

Choir — (Yep, it's true!) 
"Normaliters" and "Emblemmers" 

sing our literary hymn. 
All in all — think you the radiant 

beams from this star 
Will ever grow dim? 



» 89 




SECTION M. T. 4 



MR. MORROW, ADVISER 



O Master, we are Eight! 
And what an eight we are! 
What Upper Junior will forget 
Frank Baxter's singing at class 
meetings? Our friend Casey is 
happy this semester. Besides learn- 
ing to swim, Lawrence took a spe- 
cial interest in attending psychol- 
ogy classes. Lawrence Finkel is in 
a class by himself. He comes to 
school in a Packard, which alone 
puts him through. Ragnar Free- 
berg was so successful in balancing 
the accounts of the Normalite that 
the fall semester ended with assets 
instead of liabilities. James Jurka 



is our expert carpenter, dancer and 
baseball player. Bill O'Brien has 
tallied several times as a middle dis- 
tance runner on the track team. 
Donald Racky is the chief job- 
holder at Normal. As student ad- 
viser for an M. T. group, he was 
planning to get them in trouble by 
having them meet the P. E. girls. 
As a student of mathematics, our 
chairman, Hymen Silverman, has 
few equals. 

Mr. Morrow has our welfare at 
heart. He has given us several talks 
on studying, attitudes, and requi- 
sites of efficient teachers. 



» 90 « 




SECTION K. G. 4 

MR. EILBERT, ADVISER 



Creative expression! That's the 
slogan for Section Kg. 4! This has 
been a record year for the girls and 
they continue to enjoy the prestige 
established in their freshman year 
as being peppy, wide-awake and 
original. 

The girls have literally turned 
work into play. Under the guidance 
of Miss Woolhiser, pioneer and 
modern Chicago were worked out 
in miniature. The Kindergartners 
have taken to the air, neither as 
birds nor as Ruth Elders, but as 
experienced radio performers. In 
order to make the history of the 
Kindergarten movement more 



meaningful. Miss Olson has stim- 
ulated interest in education abroad 
and the girls are getting actual 
contacts with pre-school teachers 
in foreign countries through corre- 
spondence. The group hopes in re- 
turn to stimulate an interest in 
such progressive measures as we 
have tried out in the Practice 
School and the Normal College. 

Do not think the Kg. 4's are 
lacking socially. Here the girls 
find Mr. Eilert, section adviser, an 
enthusiastic champion of all their 
aspirations! 

We expect our third year to 
rival this year's success. 



» 91 « 




SECTION H. A. 4 



MR. GORE, ADVISER 



Although we cannot boast of 
holding any school records, we can 
at least claim the distinction of 
being the smallest section in the 
Chicago Normal College. 

At the moment of writing, the 
enrollment consists of three mem- 
bers, Josephine Kent, chairman; 
Bernice Anda, and Margaret Baker. 
We have been very fortunate as 
Mr. Gore has been with us this year. 

At the beginning of the Spring 
semester this year, one of our 
group, Libuse Brouk, decided to 
enter Moser Business College. 



Bernice Anda and Josephine Kent 
were members of the Refreshment 
Committee for the Junior Party 
held Friday, May 9, 193 0, in the 
gym. The Juniors knew that the 
best refreshments could be pre- 
pared only by the best cooks. 

We have a double advantage in 
that our section is kept intact, and 
that we also have the opportunity 
of making many other friends in 
the sections with whom we take 
classes. Thus, all the Upper Juniors 
are our acquaintances because we 
meet them all at least once. 



92 




LOWER JUNIORS 



The oflficers of the class this 
semester were Herbert Johnson, 
president, Jean Keith, vice-pres- 
ident, Betty Pfitzner, secretary, 
and Myrtle Franson, treasurer. 
They have proven very capable 
and have done their best to boost 
the Junior Class. 

The outstanding event of the 
year was the Junior Social. Both 
Upper and Lower Juniors attended 
and made the event a huge success. 
Many new friendships were form- 
ed and gaiety and frolic prevailed. 

The Lower Juniors surely de- 
serve praise for their class spirit. 
Many of the school's notable peo- 
ple come from this class. A few of 
the many activities in which we 
are participants will suffice to 
show our interest in the school. In 



athletics the Lower Juniors turn 
out in great numbers. Certainly, it 
is no exaggeration to say that some 
of the best athletes are found 
among the three hundreds. In 
clubs, too, the Lower Juniors lead. 
Laverne Larson, president of the 
Footlights, Loretta Mulcahy, pres- 
ident of the Cui Bono, Bessy Mi- 
kota, president of the Orchestra, 
and Jean Keith, president of the 
Geography Club are of our group. 

In scholarship we must not 
overlook Aphrodite Flamboura, 
who won two hundred dollars for 
her essay in chemistry. 

With this background as jun- 
iors, the Lower Junior Class looks 
forward to the time when it will 
become a senior class of unusual 
ability and character. 



93 




SECTION 371 

MR. TOWNSEND, ADVISER 



The dictionary has been drained 
of adjectives and superlatives and 
still there remains Section 371, 
well-deserving of its share. 

Gertrude Dohney, our most cap- 
able section chairman, certainly 
wins for us the name "efficient." 
The formidable tennis team, Jean 
Port, Dorothea Youngquist, Olive 
Hoglund, and Mildred Coons, earns 
the title "athletic" for the section. 
Here, too, our versatile chairman 
does her bit by her spectacular per- 
formance in the tank. 

Winning even an honorable men- 
tion in the Spring Festival is not 
to be ignored. "Co-operation" is 



another of our laurels. 

Have you heard of the publicity 
club formed by the section English 
class to advertise the college? Cer- 
tainly the section is of some serv- 
ice. And then, of course, we have 
cur scholars. Rose Silverman being 
the main claimant to this title. 
Have you heard Lillian Veggeberg 
play or have you read some of 
Helen Morris's writing? You 
should. 

Our section adviser, Mr. Town- 
send, advises in a most efficient 
manner, and we are very grateful 
to him for his help and co-opera- 
tion. 



94 




SECTION 372 



MR. ROBERTS, ADVISER 



The veil of the Unknown swept 
back and the Fairy of the Begin- 
ning of Things was revealed, draw- 
ing 172 into existence, fresh from 
various spheres. To make her plan 
successful, this fairy appointed Mr. 
Roberts, from the land of Worth- 
While Aims, to which she had sent 
us. 

Our first two terms showed a 
predominance of athletic skill, in- 
terest in Open House, geography 
projects, and large membership in 
the Poetry Club. 

The present term has been a rev- 
elation. Hear ye, one and all! Five 



Normalite reporters, Loretta Mul- 
cahy, president of Cui Bono; Jean 
Keith, the Geography Club leader; 
eleven of our songbirds in the Spe- 
cial Choir, and two parties and a 
luncheon to round out our social 
career are our pride. The joyous 
news that Aphrodite Flamboura 
had won second prize in a state- 
wide essay contest on the future 
value of chemistry left us gasping. 

Then came the festival. And 
last of all came spring fever, spring 
vacation, and the conclusion of an- 
other happy semester. 



» 9 5 « 




SECTION 373 

MRS. GULBRANDSON, ADVISER 



September: Knocked off hockey 
practice long enough to spend a 
wonderful Sunday at the Hui- 
zenga cottage on the Kankakee 
River. 

October: Wonderful time in 
general at Betty Pfitzner's Hal- 
lowe'en party. 

November: Clouds in the hor- 
izon, our faces, and gym shoes. 
We didn't win the hockey cham- 
pionship after all. 

December: The "magazine assem- 
bly" finally put on. Wouldn't 
you know that all the shades 
would be off the auditorium 
windows and that the cold, 
bright, winter sun would show 



up all the defects in our stage 
settings? 

January: Gertie Berger waxed 
oratorical over WCFL. 

February: Our Valentine party! 

March: A series of pleasant week- 
ends devoted to psychology. 
Echoes of 'Ts Martin's 'Human 
Body' in your locker?" 

April: Our section adviser's go- 
ing home "Miss Hanson" and 
coming back "Mrs. Gulbrand- 
son." Everyone "back-scully- 
ing" two lengths for a green 
button and part interest in a box 
of Fanny May's. 

June: Finals! School's out! 



» 96 




SECTION P. E. 3 



MISS BAKER, ADVISER 



Three, according to the ancient 
Egyptians, is supposed to be an un- 
lucky number, but for us it has 
not been. The season started with 
a bang when we won in the Inter- 
class Track meet. From that time 
on we have been successful in a 
series of events, especially the In- 
dividual Swim Meet, in which 
'Tzzy" Smith, Nan Gindele, Myr- 
tle Schweitzer, and Alice Rentz 
helped to win for us. "Izzy" and 
Nan joined Margaret Pearson in 
All Star Volleyball fame. 

Alice Sanders and Alice Rentz 
sang often in the special choir, 



while Myrtle Schweitzer played in 
the orchestra. Eleanor Goldberg 
and Patricia Mcjoynt danced mer- 
rily all day long. 

Al Sanders won recognition in 
hockey, while Nan was celebrated 
in captain-ball. Margaret Pearson 
kept them company in both sports. 

In basketball we have: "Joie" 
Rosen, "Gene" Fricker, "Tom" 
Taylor, Paul Erickson, and 
"Dutch," and "Herb" Johnson. 

We're quite proud of one an- 
other and of our charming faculty 
adviser, Mrs. Baker, who has been 
a real pal to all. 



97 « 






SECTION M. T. 3 



MR. SHIDELER, ADVISER 



This is the annual report of busi- 
ness (monkey and otherwise) of 
the M. T. 3 Section. Herein is con- 
tained the Hfe history, batting av- 
erage, and date of vaccination of 
our famous nine. 

Henry Bikou is a level-headed, 
happy worker. Paul Boyd enjoys 
tennis and free periods. David 
Earl loves a good joke, a piece of 
good pie, and a sweet-running 
motor. 

James Hitney is the serious, yet 
fun-loving, chairman of our sec- 
tion and the catcher for the Nor- 
men. Raymond Johnson is the oft- 
heard whistler of our happy fam- 



ily. Ray was an elementary, but 
decided he'd rather saw wood than 
teach music. 

Charles La Force has twice played 
the leading man in the S. D. C. 
plays. John Roper is the most diffi- 
cult person for me to write about 
because it is rather hard to write 
about one's self. 

Leo Wernick held one of the 
most trying positions the school 
has in extra-curricular activities — 
that of business manager of the 
Normalite. James Price, a recent 
entry of our section, has shown 
himself to be earnest and studious. 



» 98 




SECTION K. G. 3 



MISS DOYLE, ADVISER 



Section K.G. 3 is a group of fun- 
loving, hard-working girls who are 
striving to make a big success of 
their scholastic career at C. N. C. 
Although we are only seven, we 
contend that it is not quantity but 
quality that counts. Perhaps a few 
words of introduction to each of 
us will help you become better ac- 
quainted with us. 

First of all we have Bunny 
Huguelet, the all-around good 
sport. Rose Jordan, our K.G. Club 
representative, is a girl of many 



activities. Virginia Jantorni is 
everybody's pal and a good friend 
to the least of us. Ann Keeler is 
the class grind. Lillian Rothenberg 
is the class sunshine. She is our sec- 
tion chairman and we defy you to 
show us a better one. 

It has been rumored that our sec- 
tion mate, Ruth Levin, is engaged. 
Patricia O'Donnell, the girl with 
the Irish Smile, has many friends. 
Patsy will some day be a great tap 
dancer, as she has been practicing a 
great deal in the corridor lately. 



99 « 




SECTION H. A. 3 



MISS FRAKE, ADVISER 



At the beginning of our second 
semester, we sallied forth saddened 
because 2 5 per cent of our section, 
Rosalie Freed, failed to return. She 
had gone back to her home town, 
Kansas City. Helen Young, a new 
member of the department, came 
from another college and once 
more our number was four. 

We started our new or third 
semester with five members, to 
date our maximum in membership. 
Helen Brancky, the new member, 
now our Emblem Representative, 
came back to school after being 
out one semester because of illness. 



Miss Frake, our adviser, has been 
a true friend and we appreciate her 
willingness to aid us at all times. 

This semester, Harriet Chanen- 
son has the role of chairman and 
Effie Hackley is our Fellowship 
representative and treasurer. Helen 
Inglis is the W. A. A. representa- 
tive and Normalite representative. 
She is on the Normalite staff. 

Shortly before Easter we gave a 
luncheon with Section 372 in the 
Household Arts dining room and 
were very pleased to have Miss 
Frake, Mr. Laughlin and Mr. Rob- 
erts as euests. 



» 100 « 



FRESHMEN 



» 101 




SECTION 261 



MISS BLOUNT, ADVISER 



We, section 261, are supreme in 
having one of the finest advisers 
in the college. Miss Blount, and 
also an enthusiastic chairman, 
Mary Slusser. 

In the inter-section tournament, 
we survived till the semi-finals; in 
the elementary swim meet we had 
four entrants and our fame in- 
cludes having a member on the 
All-Star Captain-ball team. 

Norma Haddleton is a member 
of the Emblem Art Staff. At the 
Spring Festival we received third 
place. Two very fine songsters are 



in the person of La Reine Mahoney 
and Dagmar Zmrhal. 

Clubs we supported with im- 
partiality, the Normalite, Special 
Choir, Footlights, and Fellowship 
being the most prominent. The 
Geography and Junior Glee Clubs 
had members of our section as of- 
ficers. 

Besides our many section activi- 
ties we supported our class gather- 
ings, serving on refreshment and 
program committees. Last, but not 
least, we got first place in the Up- 
per Freshman song contest . . . 
and that's something! 



» 103 




SECTION 262 



MISS HUTCHISON, ADVISER 



Almost every day, some one in 
section 262 cleans out a locker. 
The week before spring vacation 
brought to light many forgotten 
articles of fame. Mary Clare 
Meagher found her tennis racquet 
(she was runner-up in the ele- 
mentary tournament) . Reba Cum- 
mings, her next door neighbor, 
frowned at two notes in the locker. 
One was from the Student Coun- 
cil; the other was from the Ju- 
diciary Committee. Such popular- 
ity must be deserved. 

Alice Mahoney found several 
Normalites, and her musical locker 
mate, Marie Fitzgerald, was un- 



covering "Come Down To Kew." 
Next to them, Grace picked up 
white crepe paper, reminiscent of 
the Christmas Festival. Musical 
talent seems to abound in 262. 
Jennie Kaplan, Viola Frank, and 
Catherine Nyborg enjoy orchestral 
work. Yellow braids seen in Anne 
Garvey's locker brought memories 
of the Geography Club Assembly. 
Margaret Mehigan is noted for 
hockey, Helen Brazill for All-Star 
Captain-ball, Mary Clare Meagher 
for volleyball, especially since we 
won the elementary volleyball 
championship. 



» 104 « 




SECTION 263 



MISS CABELL, ADVISER 



As we turned the pages of our 
memory book, certain of the out- 
standing events of our first year 
here at Normal greeted us. 

Of course none of us can forget 
that memorable first day when we 
met Miss Cabell, our faculty ad- 
viser, and became acquainted with 
each other. 

Our section is represented in the 
various organizations of the school. 
In the Freshman Class we have 
Helen Trahey as class treasurer. In 
the Glee Club, Bernice Sward is 
president, Irma Pertl, secretary, 
and Marie Nykolyshyn, treasurer. 



We have Evelyn Nashiem as secre- 
tary of the W. A. A. The Riding 
Club is ably managed by Helen 
Trahey. In the Student Council 
we are represented by Mabel Ry- 
lands, our chairman. 

We took part in the annual song 
contest and were awarded third 
place. Our health habits play was 
presented at an assembly. 

Our ', mbition is proven by the 
fact that we entered the Beginner's 
Swim Meet and walked off with 
the first honors but to our chagrin 
we found the meet was only open 
to third semester students. 



105 « 




SECTION 264 



DR. SHERFF, ADVISER 



On September 6, 1929, after 
long expectant waiting, section 
1 64 was organized with Dr. Sherflf 
as our adviser. The first week saw 
the unnatural timidity wearing 
off, and the spirit of mutual good- 
will manifesting itself and mould- 
ing the twenty-two girls and one 
boy into an ambitious group. They 
joined whole-heartedly in the ac- 
tivities of Christmas Week, and in 
school enterprises, so that the sec- 
ond semester found them among 
the foremost of the freshman sec- 
tions. 

Lillian Freeman, an accomplish- 



ed pianist, was always willing to 
contribute selections to class pro- 
grams. 

In sports the section made a 
worthy record, playing successful- 
ly in the hockey tournament until 
overcome in the finals. At the rol- 
ler-skating party on March 5, Sec- 
tion 264 won the prize for the 
large percentage gf its members 
present. 

Among the section activities 
have been hikes, baseball games, a 
splash party, and visits to the Art 
Institute. 



106 « 




SECTION 265 



MR. VAN HISE, ADVISER 



In September, 1929, 26 5 first 
met in the room of Mr. Van Hise. 
There were just seventeen. Edith 
Ott was chosen chairman, and 
Charlotte Schwartz, treasurer. 
The section became well acquaint- 
ed through a surprise party on 
Eileen O'Rourke. This was fol- 
lowed by a bunco party given by 
Charlotte Schwartz, and a bridge 
party by Lottie Richards. 

Mr. Van Hise proved a real ad- 
viser by having a luncheon for the 
girls, where we became better 
acquainted with Mrs. Van Hise, 
Joseph and Elizabeth. 

In the second semester, the same 



chairman was retained. Thelma 
Widman was elected treasurer. We 
had a "Spoon" party at Fairley 
Durr's and a splash party later. 

Mildred Erickson, who left, 
came back on tkree occasions. 

Section 26 5 has such notables as 
officers of the Freshman Class and 
Footlights, a member of the 
"directors" of the Special Choir, 
and a member of the Freshman 
quartet. 

Section 26 5 has taken an active 
part in assembly health plays, writ- 
ing a book of the Normal College, 
and in all the functions of the 
Freshman Class. 



107 « 




SECTION 266 



MISS DEUPREE, ADVISER 



With an all-star cast and each 
member playing a leading role, 
Section 266 has been successfully 
producing, "How to Enjoy Nor- 
mal." 

Among the scenes presented 
during the last semester have been 
two "splash parties"; another was 
the birthday luncheon for their 
section chairman. A third scene 
presented was a theatre party, 
and still another consisted of the 
regular bi-monthly excursions 
downtown to dinner, followed by 
evenings at the lectures of the Geo- 
graphic Society. 

In spite of indulgences and friv- 



olities, this section has six represen- 
tatives on the Normalite staff. It 
contains two vocalists and the 
pianist of the Freshman Quartet. 
One of its members is represented 
in the orchestra. Another is a 
champion volleyball player. It 
boasts two artists and no failures. 
The success of this group is not 
due to any patent medicine, soap, 
or what have you, but to the sin- 
cere efforts of their faculty ad- 
viser. Miss Deupree. She has in- 
stilled in them a spirit of friendli- 
ness and co-operation. With two 
more years ahead, there will be 
nothing they can't do. 



» 108 « 




SECTION P. E. 2 



MISS BYRNE, 
Presenting Section P. E. 2: 

Miss Gertrude Byrne — our gay 
and inspiring faculty adviser. 

Helen Bina ("Beans"), her ver- 
satile activities speak for them- 
selves; "Ted" Shutan, the daily- 
dozen advocate; good-natured 
"Bee" Codkin, the balloon chaser; 
"Chuck" Rapaport and "Rosebud" 
SaidI, what a pair — they're never 
apart; in case of argument see 
Betty Moore; to "Marge" Morgan 
everything's gorgeous — hope it's so 
always; Hattie Sbar will explain 
the disappearance of the gym 
clock; "Hank" Burmeister, whose 
eyes are downcast in "someone's" 
presence; "Ag" Cozzie in person; 



ADVISER 

jealous Belle K; Goldberg won't 
give us a break — who is she?; blue 
is the bright blue sea for "Freddie" 
Jones; Tillie Helman — renowned 
bowler; Jimmie Klann — she thinks 
we're inexhaustible; Jayne Wible, 
present tennis manager; Hazel 
Harris, section chairman — she 
beareth her section's troubles. 

The five boys: Elmer Casey, tall, 
blue-eyed and blond; Marvin Egan, 
the future basketball captain; 
Matthew Sweeney (lost a tooth) 
— better leave him alone; Archie 
Hampton, the big "arch" support, 
and Alex Wolfe, president of the 
Upper Freshman Class. Aren't we 
a wow of a section? 



» 109 




SECTION M. T. 2 



MR. SMITH, ADVISER 



In September, 1929, seven 
would-be teachers entered Normal. 
Isadore Mincus left to enter the 
University of California. James 
Price, a special from Crane College, 
left our section in February to 
join the threes. 

"Red" Geib, Normal's pitcher, 
also holds honor as the most hand- 
some among us. 

Tony Greco, politician of "The 
Goose Hangs High," plays center 
field for Normal His favorite 
haunt is the M. T.'s lunch room. 

Paul Geiger, night owl for the 
post office and Normal's champion 
heavyweight boxer (even if it did 



cost him a broken thumb) , is 
usually found debating why he 
should pass. 

Chuck Maier is that quiet type 
who says little but thinks a lot. 
He was a Normalite reporter last 
semester. 

Wally Larson, of basketball 
fame and a rising S. D. C. actor, 
enjoys trying to see how near late 
he can be for classes. 

Joe Broderick, chairman, takes 
care of section business. His hobby 
is collecting money. 

With Mr. Grant Smith as ad- 
viser, this is the best section in the 
school. Hurrah for the M. T. 2's! 



110 « 



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SECTION K. G. 2 



MISS JACOBS, ADVISER 



The girls of Section K. G. 2 have 
displayed a great deal of pep and 
energy in their first year at Nor- 
mal. During their first semester, 
they gave a Thanksgiving lunch- 
eon in the Arts dining-room and 
a delightful splash party which 
everyone enjoyed. 

Second semester started out very 
successfully due to the section's 
winning second place in the second 
semester song contest. In speaking 
of the K. G. 2's, Myrtle Barrar, the 
secretary of the Upper Freshman 
Class, must not be forgotten. Belle 



Shapiro, who has won a place on 
the All Star Volleyball team and 
the All-Star Captain - Basketball 
team, and Ella May Opel, who 
made her musical debut by playing 
at the graduation exercises in April 
must also be remembered. 

Although the section as a whole 
has not done anything spectacular, 
nevertheless each member has 
taken a prominent part in many 
of the school's functions and has 
loyally supported its various activ- 
ities. 



Ill 




SECTION H. A. 2 



MISS FREEMAN, ADVISER 



In September, 1929, The Chi- 
cago Normal College opened its 
portals to six girls from six dif- 
ferent schools. The varied back- 
grounds of our girls have given 
many delightful phases to our 
school activities this past year. 
Mildred May, our capable section 
chairman, was forced to leave 
school because of illness. We need 
not say how much she was missed. 

Upholding the scholastic hon- 
ors of the section is our quiet and 
studious Mamie Mauck. Virginia 
Christenson from Lindblom is al- 
ways ready to lend a helping hand 
and turn serious moments into 



ones of hilarity. Anna Fitzpatrick 
from Loretto Academy has won 
the popularity count in our section 
because of her keen wit and ever 
charming manner. Helen Evans, 
with her leadership ability, has lead 
herself into the hearts of everyone. 
Mary Wall from Mercy High has 
entered into school activities with 
characteristic pep and already she 
has made a place for herself at 
Normal. Under the guidance of 
Miss Freeman, our most sympa- 
thetic and understanding faculty 
adviser, we have spent an enjoyable 
vear. 



112 « 




SECTION 141 



MR. WISE, 

You see before you nineteen 
girls who came to the Chicago 
Normal College to add a few more 
fine threads to the tapestry of life. 

Mr. Wise has been chosen to 
guide our hesitating footsteps and 
enlighten our burdened spirits. He 
accomplishes this task in a most 
efficient manner, and has always 
given us practical advice. 

Under the guidance of Mr. 
Wise we had an election of class 
officers: Sarah Bodian, chairman; 
Virginia Eggleston, secretary; 
Evelyn Gohbnick, treasurer; Gert- 
rude Carlson, W. A. A. representa- 
tive; Norma Yarline, captain of 
the volleyball team; Ruth Miller, 



ADVISER 

chairman of the program commit- 
tee, assisted by Dorothy Ford, and 
Mary Hletko, Emblem representa- 
tive. 

The interesting people of our 
section are: Madeline Perry, our 
section artist, and Margaret Grant, 
the human question mark, t o 
whom life is a sea of "why and 
wherefore's". We agree that Mar- 
garet has a task before her — that 
of finding answers to life's in- 
numerable questions. 

Frances Fry, though she is no 
plastic surgeon, has the ability to 
make long faces wide. We wonder 
at such versatility! 



113 « 




SECTION 142 



MRS. LEE, ADVISER 



Under the kindly guidance of 
their faculty adviser, Mrs. Lee, 
Section 142 is starting their first 
semester at Normal with a bang. 

Besides keeping on the straight 
and narrow path in scholastic mat- 
ters, the girls have taken up extra- 
curricular activities around the 
campus, each girl following up her 
individual calling. Already they 
are beginning to achieve success in 
their chosen lines. 

Helen Mulka and Adeline Price 
made the All - Star Volleyball 
Team. Elizabeth O'Neil, Edith 
Weimer, Verna Kellerman, Gladys 
Wilkcn, and Violet Ericson are all 



in the Special Choir. Then, there 
are the star pianists, Lillian Arne- 
son and Edith Weimer, who have 
entertained at assemblies. The sec- 
tion is represented in Footlights by 
Loretta King, Marion Smith, and 
Rose Goldstein. Several others be- 
long to the Junior Glee Club. 

The co-operation and enterprise 
of Section 142 resulted in their 
winning a prize at the Spring Fes- 
tival this year. With this abund- 
ance of talent and splendid section 
spirit. Section 142 promises to at- 
tain success and distinction in 
scholarship, in clubs, and on the 
athletic field. 



114 « 




SECTION 143 



DR. GEYER, 

Although composed of nineteen 
bashful freshmen, Section 143 
lacks nothing when one considers 
their spirit. The girls are always 
willing to do anything that is asked 
of them. Much of their genial 
spirit is due to the scintillating 
charm of their section chairman, 
Emily Faegenson. She leads them 
through difficulties which would 
indeed be difficulties were she not 
at the helm. 

Credit should also be given 
Florence Johnson, secretary, and 
Gladys O'Connor, treasurer, who 
fill their positions with unusual 
ability. Gladys managed to make 
Section 143 one of the first to be 



ADVISER 

one hundred per cent in the pay- 
ment of the budget. 

One hundred forty-three was 
the only freshman section to reach 
the quarter-finals in the volley- 
ball tournament, due to the efforts 
of Betty Russel, Virginia Sheffield, 
Helen Henderson, Mary Prior, 
Gladys O'Connor, and Lola Cro- 
nani, captain. 

Grace Tomchek is W. A. A. 
representative. Ethel Doolittle 
represents the Fellowship Club. 

Much must be credited to Dr. 
Geyer, our section adviser, who 
does his utmost in trying to make 
the girls feel at home in Normal. 



115 




SECTION P. E. 1 

MISS BRESNAHAN, ADVISER 



Hear ye! Hear ye! The P. E. 
I's want everyone to know how 
much they enjoyed their first 
semester at Normal. 

In the land of P. E.'s we made 
ourselves at home and began to 
establish our "codes." With Miss 
Bresnahan, as adviser, Marge 
Lugge as chairman, and Howard 
Beaseley as treasurer, our social and 
financial affairs turned out suc- 
cessfully. 

Our section is outstanding in 
dancing and swimming ability. 
Lena Zimmerman, Marge Kanter, 
and Goldie Magoff are talented 
mermaids, while Sally Pitsner, Lu- 



cylle Vallo, and Savilla Wise are 
the premiere danseuses. 

Jo Petrus, Cecelia Sobolewski, 
and Marge Lugge are the all- 
around athletes. Poetic ability is 
an outstanding characteristic of 
our group. 

As for the masculine part of the 
section, we claim Barney Cohen as 
one of the track stars. Collins and 
Beaseley can entertain any audi- 
ence with their singing and jesting. 
We are interested in our work and 
hope to enjoy the rest of our school 
days here as much as we did this 
season. 

"We are the P. E. section one, 
Come and join us in our fun." 



» 11( 




SECTION M. T. 1 



MR. THOREN, 

Ours is the largest Manual 
Training group that has entered 
the Normal College. 

We are mathematically inclined 
and alternately cause Mr. Miller 
consternation and celestial joy. 
Although our lack of knowledge 
in music is deplorable, Miss Gilde- 
meister was able to form a quartet, 
composed of Lundahl, Kaefer, 
Coltman, and Jaracz. 

We contributed one member to 
both the track and baseball teams, 
Halloran and Ryan, respectively. 

Tom Coffey, our chairman, is in 
his glory when expounding the 
merits and disadvantages of 
various wood finishes. Franzman, 



ADVISER 

our facetious comrade, is the zeal- 
ous guardian of the woodshop 
tools. Wade, who knows all about 
ems and ens, spends his spare time 
picking type from the printshop 
floor and attending Fellowship 
meetings. Sundberg, our Emblem 
representative, is an authority on 
mechanical drawing and is fre- 
quently seen in conference with 
Mr. Henke. 

Ed Coltman represents us in the 
Men's Council, and Roy Lundahl 
represents the Lower Freshman 
Class on the Judiciary Committee. 

We are fortunate in having Mr. 
Thoren as our adviser and hope 
always to be a credit to him. 



» 117 « 




SECTION K. G. 1 



MRS. McNAMEE, ADVISER 



Many interesting girls can be 
found in our section. We are al- 
ready showing pep and school en- 
thusiasm by becoming members of 
the Normal organizations. We 
have for our adviser, Mrs. Julia 
McNamee, which adds much to 
our family spirit. Elizabeth Mason 
is the Emblem Representative. It 
is a pleasure to listen to our Mabel 
Moran as she moves her fingers 
over the keys. Exceptional artistic 
ability is displayed in Mary Wess. 
Celeste Ritter, our clever co- 
median, has entertained us more 
than once with her humorous 
characterizations. Alice Bras- 



sovanyi and Bernice Frank are 
members of the Special Choir. 
Bernice came from the University 
of Illinois. Marion Mundle is the 
literary member of the group; she 
was editor of the Waller News. 
Our most diligent student is Irene 
Lohse. She proved this by her 
efficient management of the 
Health Play. Geraldine Bradley 
has found her place in the Foot- 
lights. Mariruth Renesch has dis- 
tinguished herself as the first K. G. 
1 to contribute to the Normalite. 
Last but not least is our section 
chairman, Edythe Dekker, an all- 
around "best pal." 



118 « 




SECTION H. A. 1 



MISS FREEMAN, ADVISER 



Good things come in small 
packages, so 'tis said. The H. A. 1 
section proves this axiom because 
there are only five members and 
the section is among the best in the 
school. 

Xenia Brov^n, who comes from 
Roosevelt High, is one of the pil- 
lars on which the reputation of the 
section for studiousness rests. 

Next is Mildred Essig, who is 
right at home here, since she comes 
from Parker. Mildred's favorite 
subject is cooking. 

Anna Landa, the youngest, our 
baby of the section, comes from 



Harrison High, She helps Xenia to 
uphold our reputation. 

Patricia, or "Pat" Ryan, who 
hails from Lake View, is chairman 
of the section. She is always ready 
to help Marge Sheenan laugh. 

Margaret Mary Sheenan comes 
from Trinity High and is the life 
of the section. Without Marge, 
school would be very dull. 

Our motto is to be real H. A. 
girls. We aim to be proficient in 
household arts and also to be able 
to laugh, not only through Nor- 
mal, but through life. 

Miss Freeman is our faculty ad- 
viser. 



119 « 




120 



ACTIVITIES 



121 




ART GUILD 

MISS HUTCHISON, MR. GEILEN, SPONSORS 



The Art Guild is an organiza- 
tion of students who desire to de- 
velop their own artistic abilities 
and to keep abreast of current art 
activities. The sponsors of this 
ambitious group are Miss Hutchi- 
son and Mr. Geilen, under whose 
capable leadership the club has ex- 
perimented with new techniques, 
notably in sand-paper technique. 

Several of the members made in- 
teresting reports on modern trends 
in painting and sculpture. The 
meetings are friendly gatherings 
marked by informal discussion and 
brisk interchange of ideas. 

Each year the Art Guild visits 



many places of interest in Chicago. 
The excursions this year included 
trips to the Art Institute, the Arts 
Club, and various exhibits 
throughout the city. On one 
occasion a Cubistic Exhibition was 
attended. It was followed by a 
party at which Cubistic pictures 
were painted. 

Another important function of 
the Guild is to keep the entire stu- 
dent body informed on coming art 
lectures, exhibits, and displays. 

This enthusiastic group goes 
places, sees people, and does things 
— with the result that it is one of 
our outstanding college clubs. 



123 




THE CIVICS CLUB 



MR. HILL, SPONSOR 



The Normal College has never 
before had a civics club. It re- 
mained for the present year to see 
this long-felt need realized. Some 
students in one of Mr. Hill's classes, 
to be specific, Section 372, keenly 
alive to the need and the possibilities 
of such an organization among 
prospective teachers, decided, with 
hearty encouragement from Mr. 
Hill, to set about forming this so- 
ciety. At present it is in process of 
organization. 

As our own city with its com- 
plex political units offers much in 
the field of political economy to 



the student-citizen, the enthusias- 
tic Normalites who appreciate the 
honor of going down in history as 
charter members, hope for profit- 
able and pleasurable experiences in 
whatever activities this young club 
will undertake. 

Inducing members of this Col- 
lege to take a live, active interest 
in politics, so as not only to be in- 
telligent citizens and voters them- 
selves, but also to pass this on to 
their pupils is the hope of the 
founders. 

Good luck to ye! 

Long live the C. N. C. C. C. ! 



» 124 « 



Kti^^i.^ 






i^^^^i^^^ 


LTJ-ffl 


MWFf£/2Q^n 



CREATIVE WRITING CLUB 



MR. ROBERTS, SPONSOR 



Who has not at some time dashed 
off a poem, a play, or a story, in 
the hope of emulating Sandburg, 
O'Neill or Poe, and upon discover- 
ing that the cold world is not a 
salubrious atmosphere for budding 
genius, handed his manuscript to 
the janitor? 

The wise Normalite is an excep- 
tion — be hands his masterpiece to 
the Creative Writing Club, in 
order to share his ideas with sym- 
pathetic listeners and to receive 
their honest criticism. 

Because of this need for a liter- 



ary clearing-house, the Creative 
Writing Club was organized a 
year ago, under the sponsorship of 
Mr. Roberts. We are neither scrib- 
blers nor a mutual admiration so- 
ciety, but a group drawn together 
by our common desire to express 
our reactions to the world about 
us. So happy have been the results, 
that we have just published "Half 
Moon," a collection of original 
poems. We hope it will be the 
means of encouraging other em- 
bryonic writers to submit manu- 
scripts to us for reading, without 
feeling obligated to join the club. 



» 125 « 




GUI BONO 



MISS HALLINAN, SPONSOR 



The Cui Bono Club was first or- 
ganized under the name of "Child 
Study Club" in 1908. The name 
was later changed to "Cui Bono", 
meaning "Of what use?", which 
characterizes the impartial, inquir- 
ing attitude of the Club. 

The members are chosen for 
their reliability, integrity, and 
high scholarship. The main pur- 
pose is to give all students oppor- 
tunity for a more intense study 
and investigation than they could 
otherwise have. 

Two important visitors to Cui 
Bono were Dr. Carr who spoke of 
the "Effect of Tuition on Learn- 



ing" and Dr. MacMillan of the 
Child Research Department who 
gave an interesting talk on "Char- 
acter Training." Interesting dis- 
cussions were also given on the 
work at the Institute for Juvenile 
Research and the psychology of 
fashion. A farewell party was 
given for Miss Vincent of the psy- 
chology department. 

The officers from September to 
February were Margaret Strude- 
man, Denise Quinn, and May Van- 
denberg. In February, Loretta 
Mulcahy, Dorothy Schye, and 
Marjorie Bartholomee were elect- 
ed. 



126 « 




FELLOWSHIP 



MISS O'SULLIVAN, MISS BECKLEY, MR. EILERT 



Haven't we had a jolly year of 
fun? Remember the Saint Pat- 
rick's Day party? I'll wager even 
the good saint himself smiled down 
on us when he saw how gay and 
happy everyone was at his party! 
Remember the innovation we 
made by having Normal's first 
bridge party? And Rose Day this 
year! Normal's dull corridors took 
on the semblance of a flower 
garden for a day. 



It hasn't been all play, though, 
has it, friends? Remember how we 
worked to carry on our candy 
sales in order to supply the 
Hamelin School children with the 
money for their daily milk supply? 
At Christmas we sold cards for the 
soldiers at the Hines Hospital, and 
distributed "cheer baskets" to 
many poor families. Remember, 
too, how we collected old Victor 
records in order to help the Parker 




» 127 « 




FELLOWSHIP 



Practice School secure a new vic- 
trola? But as we have worked and 
played together, haven't we built 
up some wonderful friendships? 
How we will cherish these after we 
have left school! 

Throughout the year we have 
been ever mindful of our purpose, 
"to create and maintain a spirit of 
cheerful service and fellowship 
throughout the Chicago Normal 
College." May this spirit have be- 
come so thoroughly implanted in 
each and every member through- 
out the year that he will be able to 
reproduce it in the years to come, 
in whatever type of environment 
he may find himself! 



The faculty advisers of the club 
are Miss T. O'Sullivan, social, Miss 
R. Beckley, service, and Mr. Sol 
Eilert, financial. The officers of 
the Club are, September to Febru- 
ary: 



Elizabeth Hale 
Lucretia Williamson 
Donald Racky 
Clarice Parkhurst 



President 
Vice-Pres. 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



The officers from February to 
June are: 



Clarice Parkhurst 
Rosemary Ashworth 
Loretta Breen 
Donald Racky 



President 
Vice-Pres. 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



» 128 




FOOTLIGHTS 



MISS CABELL, SPONSOR 



The Footlights Club of the Chi- 
cago Normal College is a junior 
dramatic organization which 
meets once a week in the dome. 
The club's adviser is Miss Cabell, 
who has been greatly appreciated 
by the group. 

At present there are twenty-two 
members who find pleasant recrea- 
tion in the study of dramatic art. 
The club presented "Grandma 
Pulls the String" for an assembly 
program in April, 193 0, and a few 
other sketches. 



The officers for the fall term 
were: 

President Esther Brabec 

Vice-President Jean Pitsner 

Secretary Beth Millard 

Treasurer Leona Thompson 



The officers for the s p 
semester are: 



ng 



President Laverne Larson 

Vice-President Geraldine Bradley 
Secretary Margaret Mongoven 

Treasurer Mary Scally 



» 129 




GEOGRAPHY CLUB 



MR. BRANOM, 
Because it has interesting pro- 
grams, because it has peppy songs, 
because it serves tasty refresh- 
ments, because it has efficient of- 
fices, and because it has a very 
popular faculty adviser the Geog- 
raphy Club is "the" organization 
at Normal. Travelogues! Illus- 
trated speeches! Slides! Jaunts! 
The Club revels in them. 

One of the outstanding expedi- 
tions was to Schultze Baking Com- 
pany. This trip appeased not only 
a hunger for knowledge but indeed 
a more material hunger. Those 
golden brown loaves surely were 
welcome. 



SPONSOR 

There have been speakers sent 
out from several of the most prom- 
inent concerns in the city. These 
well-known speakers gave in- 
teresting talks to a most apprecia- 
tive audience. 

The Club also sponsored a 
splendid assembly. Mr. Branom 
wrote and directed the much talk- 
ed-about play presented at this 
time. We do hate to brag but we 
have heard from many sources that 
this program was a huge success. 
Nineteen hundred thirty has been 
a Geography year. Nineteen hun- 
dred thirty one may bring forth a 
bigger Geography Club but never 
a better one! 



130 




THE PROGRESSIVE KINDERGARTEN 
PRIMARY CLUB 



MISS OLSON, SPONSOR 



131 « 




MEN'S COUNCIL 



MR. HELBING, SPONSOR 



In such a school as Normal, 
where the population is over- 
whelmingly feminine, the few men 
in the institution certainly need 
an organization such as the Men's 
Council to look after their welfare 
and to protect their interests. The 
main purpose of the body is to pro- 
mote as much good scholarship 
among the fellows as is possible, to 
look after their interests at Nor- 
mal, and to meet any problem con- 
cerning the men. 

Every section that contains men 
is represented in the Council, each 
representative being elected by his 



section. The present officers of the 
organization are John Klem, presi- 
dent, Bernard Friedman, v i c e- 
president, and Samuel Gogol, sec- 
retary-treasurer. Every member, 
because of the importance of the 
questions brought before the Coun- 
cil, takes an active part in every 
meeting and in solving each new 
problem. Mr. Laughlin is sincerely 
behind the group and has seen fit 
to acknowledge his appreciation of 
its importance by appointing Mr. 
Helbing as the adviser. Mr. Helb- 
ing was quick to take hold and ad- 
vance the Council on the path to 
success. 



132 « 




THE NORMALITE 



MISS GAVIN, SPONSOR 



For The Normalitc this last year 
has been rather an eventful one. It 
has experienced many changes. In 
November the Normalitc staff 
presented an assembly program de- 
signed chiefly to acquaint the col- 
lege with its student leaders. 

Dorothy Bobisuthi, editor-in- 
chief during the first semester, and 
her staff tried to make the Nor- 
malite a real power in the college 
and more of a representative paper. 



One special feature during the 
first semester was the Watch 
Tower, a front page editorial col- 
umn in which individuals aired 
their views on all sorts of topics. 

Managing editors during the 
first semester were: Dorothy Bobi- 
suthi, editor - in - chief; Kathryn 
Dunne and Marie Mueller, news 
editors; and JRagnar Freeberg, 
business manager. 

In the second semester The Nor- 




133 « 




THE NORMALITE 



malite went upon the budget sys- 
tem. Another important innova- 
tion was the page-editor plan 
which placed the responsibility of 
managing the paper on four edi- 
tors — one for each page. They 
were Ben Amar, Helen Inglis, 
Agnes Baker, and Johanna Gold- 
berg. Reva Jane Walther edited 
the column and Leo Wernick was 
business manager. 

The red-letter issue of the Nor- 
malite was the one for Teachers' 
Day, May 17, which was a six- 
column paper. In this issue, be- 
cause of assuming more responsi- 
bility, Ben Amar was made editor- 
in-chief. 



The practice of awarding pins 
to staff members who accumulated 
one hundred and fifty points was 
continued and in the first semes- 
ter the following members receiv- 
ed pins: Helen Inglis, Kathryn 
Dunne, Ragnar Freeberg, Sylvia 
Arnstein and Hazel Wartenberg. 

The Staff takes this opportunity 
to express their appreciation to 
Miss Helena Gavin for her untir- 
ing efforts in guiding us through 
another successful year. Miss Gav- 
in's presence in the staff room and 
at meetings was a constant source 
of inspiration to us. 



» 134 « 




THE PHY-ED CLUB 



MR. KRIPNER, SPONSOR 



The Phy-Ed Club is steadily 
gaining ground and promises a very 
good future. The club consists of 
all the P. E. boys, and it is realizing 
its aim to solidify the various sec- 
tions into one departmental unit 
and to create a friendly spirit of 
co-operation. Members of the club 
have been getting excellent expe- 
rience in officiating in track, swim- 
ming, and gymnastic meets during 
the past year. Mr. Kripner is the 
faculty adviser. 

At one of the Phy-Ed's discus- 
sions, Mr. Delaporte talked on the 
preparation for teaching and gave 



the boys a few principles to follow. 
At a luncheon given in honor of 
Mr. Pritzlaff, Mr. Delaporte's suc- 
cessor, Mr. Pritzlaff presented 
many interesting angles of the 
physical education profession and 
encouraged the boys in their work. 

A gratifying sight at the Phy- 
Ed activities is the presence of the 
alumni who have helped in the 
organization of the club, and who 
still hold an active interest in it. 
The Phy-Ed Club is closing the 
year's activities with its customary 
luncheon. 



13 5 « 




PIANO METHODS 



MISS PEICKERT, ADVISER 



Music is an ever-expanding sub- 
ject in the public schools. It is 
necessary to have trained and com- 
petent teachers to promote this 
growing interest. Within the past 
three years much has been done to 
arouse interest in piano classes in 
the grammar schools. The Meiss- 
ner, Oxford, and Curtis methods, 
which the Piano Methods Class is 
now able to teach, give children 
lessons in a way that they enjoy. 
The course as taught in the schools, 
includes two years' work, after 
which the children may continue 
with private teachers. 



The class under Miss Peickert's 
direction has worked enthusiastic- 
ally for a year and is now ready to 
receive certificates permitting them 
to teach these systems in the public 
schools. They have observed at 
Parker and have done some extem- 
poraneous teaching there also. 
Everyone has had several opportu- 
nities to practice on her classmates, 
and several have organized classes 
of their own. 

Those who have had at least five 
years of piano, and are good sight- 
readers, are admitted to this course, 
which lasts one year, beginning in 
September. 



136 « 



» i>a9^4 




^^^^^■^^^p^v^-" -i^hii^r ~' ^^D&^S^ 





THE POETRY CLUB 



MISS DEUPREE, SPONSOR 



The Poetry Club, organized in 
March, 1929, is not as old an or- 
ganization as some at Normal, but 
has already earned prestige under 
the inspirational leadership of Miss 
Deuprce. There is an average at- 
tendance of fifteen at the meetings 
and the members gather quietly 
into a circle in Room 307 once a 
week, and, at their leisure, read 
the poems of whatever author they 
may choose. They frequently have 
a candle burning to lend atmos- 
phere. 

The Poetry Club feels that it has 
been particularly fortunate in the 



radiating personalities of its four 
presidents, Ingrid Ullring, Alice 
Bowlby, Pearl Greenberg, and 
Mary Payton. 

This semester, at a meeting in 
which Mr. Willard, Principal of 
Wendall Phillips High School, was 
speaker, the Poetry Club presented 
a gift to the college which, it 
hopes, will be one of those tradi- 
tions of Normal that will always 
live in the memory of her grad- 
uates — a tablet placed in the front 
corridor — and containing poems 
suitable to the seasons and the 
changing moods of the year. 



137 « 




V\->^ 




THE SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB 



MISS JACOBS, SPONSOR 



Last fall the S. D. C. began its 
twenty-fifth year of activities 
with several set goals in mind, all 
of which have been attained. The 
club has been in existence since 
1896 although it was not definite- 
ly organized until 1905. The last 
two of the sixty-eight plays which 
have been presented were "The 
Goose Hangs High" and "Nothing 
But The Truth." The former was 
given in the fall of 1929. "Noth- 



ing But The Truth" was given this 
spring. Both productions were 
directed by our very capable coach 
and sponsor, Miss Louise M. Jacobs. 
Practically every member of the 
club had some part in producing 
the plays, as student directors, 
members of the cast, or as mem- 
bers of the various committees, 
since all work is divided as efficient- 
ly as possible. 

Those who were present at a 



0CJf 



» 138 « 




THE SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB 



performance of "The Goose Hangs 
High" and enjoyed the Alumni 
Dinner pronounced them "great". 
The dinner accompanying "Noth- 
ing But The Truth" was also ac- 
knowledged as a successful re- 
union. Two of the most interest- 
ing assemblies of the year were 
those presented by the S. D. C, 
and at present a cast is working on 
a play to be presented at the Parker 
Practice School. 

The social committee had its 
work cut out in the form of teas 
and parties, which formed the so- 
cial criteria of the year for the 
members, who include, besides 
actors and actresses, artists, mu- 



sicians, and directors. The past 
year has been not only worthwhile 
and enjoyable from the standpoint 
of the club members, but from the 
standpoint of audience apprecia- 
tion as well. 

The officers are, September to 
February: 

Ann Cotter President 

Emelyne Ashland Vice-President 
Virginia Ohlenroth Sec.-Treas. 
Ethel Savitzky Alternating Sec. 

February to June: 
Merle Bloom President 

Muriel Levin Vice-President 

Bessie Kaminsky Sec.-Treas. 

Elizabeth Hale Alternating Sec. 



» 139 




THE SENIOR GLEE CLUB 



MRS. LEE, SPONSOR 



The Senior Glee Club, under 
the capable leadership of its facul- 
ty adviser, Mrs. Josephine Lee, has 
spent the term working w'th the 
Junior Glee Club, which is under 
the direction of Mrs. Dial, on a 
very lovely Cantata, "The Fays of 
the Floating Island" by Paul Bliss, 
which is to be presented in the col- 
lege Auditorium on June 5 th. 

The officers of the club were 
elected and they are as follows: 
Bessy Mikota, Section 371 Pres. 
Eva Julstrom, Section 412 Sec. 



Loretta Ryan, Section 412 Treas. 

Miss Helen Jordan, of Section 
412, was elected secretary of the 
club, but because of illness and in- 
ability to attend school, she re- 
signed. The club accepted her 
resignation and elected in her place 
Eva Julstrom. 

The only qualification for mem- 
bership in the club is that a student 
shall have reached her third semes- 
ter and shall have an interest in 



140 



(ki^i 



THE STUDENT COUNCIL 



MISS FLEER MISS ROBINSON 

The Student Council is one of 
the vital organizations of the Chi- 
cago Normal College. The effect 
of the council has been keenly felt 
throughout the school during the 
past year. 

The adoption of the budget sys- 
tem by the student body has been 
one of the notable events of the 
year. The budget has been very 
successful due to the combined 
efforts of the faculty, council and 
entire student body. 

Miss Fleer, Miss Robinson and 



MR. BRANOM 

Mr. Branom have earnestly work- 
ed with the Council this year. 

The officers for the past two 
semesters have been as follows: 

September to February: 
President Mary Wilson 

Vice-President Josephine Nilles 
Secretary-Treas. Mildred Zoellick 
Temporary Sec. Brita Jonsson 

February to June: 
President Mary Wilson 

Vice-President Marie Foote 

Secretary-Treas. Dorothy Schye 
Assistant Secy. Mary Slusser 




» 141 « 




THE STUDENT COUNCIL 



The present representatives of 
the student council are: 

Lower Freshmen: 

S. BODIAN, 141; E. O'NEIL, 142; P. 
RYAN, H. A. 1 ; E. DEKKER, Kg. 1 ; T. COF- 
FEY, M.T. 1 ; M. LUGGE, P.E.I. 

Upper Freshmen: 

M. SLUSSER, 261; R. CUMMINGS, 262; 
M. HYLAND, 263; A. TREACY, 264; E. 
OTT, 265; V. GALLAGHER, 266; M. MAY, 
H.A.2; D. WILLIAMS, Kg.2; J. BRODER- 
ICK, M.T.2; H. HARRIS, P.E.2. 

Lower Juniors: 

G. DOHENY, 371; V. BRACHTL, 372; H. 
KIRCHMAN, 373; H. CHANESON, 
H.A.3; L. ROTHENBERG, Kg.3; J. HIT- 
NEY, M.T.3; M. Schweitzer, P.E.3. 



Upper Juniors: 



L. SIMPSON, 411; M. FOOTE, 412; E. 
GUNNERSON, 413; D. GOLDMAN, 414; 
C. LARSON, 415; H. CHAMBERS, 416; 
J. KENT, H.A.4; W. BARTELS, Kg.4; H. 
SILVERMAN, M.T.4; E. PETRINA, P.E.4. 

Lower Seniors: 

G. VYSA, 591; G. MALLOY, 592; A. RAT- 
NER, 5 93; U. FEHLMAN, H.A.5; V. WIL- 
SON, Kg. 5; B. FIEDLER, M.T. 5; M. 
STONE, P.E.5. 



Upper Seniors: 



E. O'ROURKE, 681; M. CASTLE, 682; M. 
WILSON, 683; I. FORSBERG, 684; M. HY- 
LAND, 68 5; D. DEVLIN, 686; E. HIXON, 
H.A.6; B. WENZEL, P.E.6; L. GREY, 
M.T.6; M. FOLEY, Kg.6A; F. REYNOLDS, 
Kg.6B; A. DEANE, U.T.6A; A. RICK- 
OVER, U.T.6B. 



142 




rjj un 

X = 



143 « 



SPECIAL CHOIR 



The Special Choir is made up of 
music lovers who must possess a 
true ear, a sense of rhythm, and 
the ability to read music. Careful 
preparation of their respective 
parts and regular attendance at re- 
hearsals are the other requirements 
for membership. 

The results of serious study have 
been very gratifying, for wherever 
this club has appeared in concert or 
assembly programs, audiences and 
performers alike have been thrilled 
by the beauty of tone, the splen- 
did interpretation of beautiful mu- 
sic and by the team work of this 
organization. 

At the Christmas program, the 
choir sang a cantata, "On to Beth- 
lehem," under the direction of Miss 
Gildemeister. 

The officers during the first sem- 
ester of this year were: Josephine 
Nilles, president; Mae Brack, vice- 
president, and Evelyn Chaloupka, 
secretary-treasurer. Because these 
students graduated or went out to 
practice, new officers were elected 
to fill their places: Virginia Shaw, 



president; Ethel Windust, vice- 
president, and Margaret Springe, 
secretary-treasurer. 

On Miss Garthe's return to the 
College in February, the club made 
plans for the spring concert. At 
this concert we sang: "Sancta Ma- 
ria," Faure; "List! The Cherubic 
Host," Gaul; "The Twenty-third 
Psalm," Schubert; "The Harp of 
Winds," Spross, and "Morning," 
Oley Speaks. Frances Glickman, 
the soprano soloist, came back and 
gladdened our hearts with two 
lovely groups of songs. This con- 
cert was broadcast over radio sta- 
tion WCFL. 

In addition to the effective voice 
training each member receives, we 
become acquainted with and ac- 
tually give a performance of a rich 
repertoire of splendid musical lit- 
erature. This should inspire us to 
continue vocal and instrumental 
training in the studios of Chicago's 
foremost teachers with the view of 
becoming special teachers or direc- 
tors of music, singers in churches, 
in concert, and for the specially 
gifted, even in opera. 



» 144 « 





R. FRLEBEB-G 



THE EMBLEM STAFF 

MR. ROBERT FRENCH, SPONSOR 

VERNA V. SUES Editor-in-Chief 

DONALD RACKEY Business Manager 

RAGNAR FREEBERG Advertising Manager 

MARIAN NORTHSHIELD Literary Editor 

IRENE TIPLER Art Editor 

LITERARY STAFF 

ESTHER BRABEC DOROTHY KING 

FLORENCE BUNKER MARGARET NAPHIN 

ELIZABETH HALE FLORENCE NEES 

RUTH SCHAFFER 

HELEN CHAMBERS Humor Editor 

NORMA HADDLETON Assistant Humor Editor 

DOROTHY ANDERSON Personals Editor 

GRACE JOHNSON Photographic Staff 

MERLE BLOOM Photographic Staff 

RUTH BERG Women's Sports Editor 

FRANK SCHWARTZ Men's Sports Editor 

GRACE POWERS, CATHERINE DENNIS Typists 



WM. O'BRIEN 



BUSINESS STAFF 

LUCRETIA WILLIAMSON 



IRENE HECKLE 



» 145 






R.SCHAFFER M. NOR.THSHI ELD F.NESS 

O.JOHNSON E.HALF D.ANOERSON M. BLOOM 

R..8FR.G R.FRENCH F.SCWAR.TZ 




EMBLEM STAFF 



146 




€Jf/ Ml 



D. I^ING F.THOD.EN F.bUNKER 



EMBLEM STAFF 



147 « 




EMBLEM 



Midst the click - clacking o f 
typewriters and the jingle of coins, 
the Emblem staff slaves away its 
youth. Literary geniuses dash in 
and out, hither and yon, trying to 
escape an assignment of "Count 
these words, will you?" It is a 
come-down — from writing free 
verse to counting words. 

Mr. French casts stern glances 
at the cover design. Will yellow- 
green or blue-green look best? He 
sighs and calls the editor. She 
comes, she sees, she chooses. Mr. 
French uses the other because he 
has much confidence in Miss Sues 
as an editor. 



Merle Bloom and Grace Johnson 
emerge from a pile of unidentified 
photographs, sighing in chorus. 
They are disregarded. The editors 
are buried in original copy. 

Articles are cut, rewritten, and 
cut again. Staff members count 
words, lose count, and count 
again. Students who are not of the 
staff, are caught in the toils of the 
serpent "Count-'^ords". 

The voice of the engineer inter- 
rupts the proceedings. 

"All out!" he shouts, and the 
staff fades out — sadly aware of 
tons of unfinished copy. 



» 148 « 



LITERARY 



149 « 



MR. LAUGHLIN 



The Educational Revolution of 
the past fifty years is comparable 
only to the Industrial Revolution 
of over a century ago. 

"The child-centered school" is 
on the lips or in the minds of every 
progressive teacher, and yet the 
great majority of schools in the 
United States are still the formal, 
stereotyped schools which p r e- 
ceded this marked revolution. 
This huge mass school is only a 
natural outcome of the mass mind 
of America. 

There are a few great thinkers 
who have dared to usurp the old 
school and prepare the stage for 
this colorful drama in which every 
pupil has the opportunity to play 
a part. 

Among these great men are 
John Dewey and Francis W. Park- 
er. They have been acknowledged 
many times over by tongues and 
pen. Their ideas and ideals have 
been accepted by the modern pro- 
gressive schools. 

We are very fortunate in having 



as our leader a man whose prin- 
ciples and doctrines coincide with 
those of these two men. 

Mr. Butler Laughlin has said 
that he believes wholly in the prin- 
ciples upon which the Chicago 
Normal College was founded. 
They are the principles of self- 
activity and social participation as 
set forth by John Dewey and 
Colonel Parker. He believes these 
ideals will be the headlines of the 
Normal College in future years. 

It is not merely by word of 
mouth that Mr. Laughlin has stat- 
ed these doctrines. He has carried 
on the work which Mr. Owen 
began and which breathes the 
sentiment of these two principles. 

In curricular and extra-curri- 
cular activities a spirit of unity and 
sociability prevails. Mr. Laughlin 
is not a silent observer of these 
activities. He enters in and offers 
welcomed suggestions. He believes 
in "living his principles." 

Always we shall know him as a 
leader, counselor, and friend. 



151 « 



THE SPRING FESTIVAL 



The Spring Festival — that gay, 
colorful climax to Normal's social 
season! What delightful memories 
it left, of a lighthearted throng of 
merrymakers, assembled in the 
gym, over whom spring had cast 
her magic spell! 

When the sections, arrayed in 
charmingly original costumes, all 
symbolically presenting some 
aspect of the glorious spring time, 
birds, gay spring flowers, wed- 
dings, showers, constellations, lov- 
ers, and gardens, were assembled, 
the inspiring grand march began. 
Mr. Kripner and the P. E. 6 boys, 
clad in neat white costumes with 
red garlands around their necks, 
led the procession several times 
around the gymnasium. Then 
while the judges were making their 
decisions, everyone danced. At the 
end of the second dance the sec- 
tions again assembled to hear Mr. 
Kripner announce the winners, 
and Mary Wilson present the 
awards. Again social dancing was 
in order. The dancers in colorful 
costume certainly presented a fes- 



tive appearance. 

Three sections were chosen to 
share the honor of first place, 
namely section 681, U. T. 6, and 
261, while honorable mention was 
accorded to 682, 684, P. E. 3,411, 
371, 362, and 142. 

The girls of section 681 present- 
ed a charming sight in green dresses 
with huge pansies framing their 
faces. The U. T. 6's entered as a 
wedding party. Section 261 as the 
wind, wore blue dresses with silver 
weather vanes on their heads. 682 
was beautiful and stately as white 
calla lilies. Section 684 was also 
dressed as pansies. The P. E. 3's 
presented a typical scene in the 
country with sunbonnet girls and 
boys in overalls. The girls of 411 
were lovely as jonquils. The rain- 
bow and the sun were represented 
by section 371 and the members 
of 142 were pink and yellow 
spring rose buds. 

The Festival was simple, yet 
beautiful and effective and work 
was for a time forgotten in the 
carefree festive atmosphere. 



152 



IF— FOR TEACHERS 



If you can keep your head when 

all the children 
Are coming up and asking ques- 
tions queer, 
If you can keep alive a true faith 

in them 
When they seem intent on making 

life most drear, 
If you can teach, but then not get 

discouraged 
When all your teaching seems to 

be in vain, 
If you can smile and just begin all 

over 
And present the subject matter 

once again. 
If you have the wisdom of a Solo- 
mon 
To answer them their questions, 

one and all. 
And add to that the interest of a 

mother 
In all that happens to them — great 

or small. 
If a diplomatic corps would 

clamor for you 
Because of your so well-known gift 

of tact 
And if you could present each 

single subject 
In a charming way that couldn't 

but attract. 



If you can stand before a class of 

children 
And in two minutes make them 

see who's boss! 
If you can always maintain perfect 

order 
Without ever having to get cross. 
If you can face a fondly loving 

mother 
And in a very subtle manner hint 
That the Jimmy whom she thinks 

a perfect angel 
Is, in truth, a very naughty little 

imp. 
If you can smile although your 

heart is thumping 
When the principal happens to 

walk in 
If you have everything in such 

good order 
That she can't help but praise each 

little thing. 
If you can overcome all these small 

troubles 
Well, then I think that you need 

never fear 
Because you'll be the one for 

whom we're waiting. 
You'll be — far famed — a Perfect 

Teacher, dear! 

Margaret Naphin 



» 153 « 



MISS FLEER 



There is probably no girl in the 
school who has not felt the in- 
fluence of Miss Fleer, our dean. 
She is constantly spending her 
time in advising and helping the 
boys, as well as the girls. Every 
day and every hour her office is 
crowded with students who need 
help. Anyone can feel free at any 
time to approach Miss Fleer and 
seek her advice. 

Many students find valuable 



information concerning further 
work, through Miss Fleer. She of- 
fers information and advice on 
what colleges to attend which 
would be best for a certain type 
of work which one would like to 
take up after graduating from 
Normal. 

Miss Fleer is indeed an excellent 
adviser, but she is more than that. 
She is a sympathizer and a real 
friend. 



UNKNOWN 

He wore a clock of somber hue. 
This he wrapped close to the earth, 
sometimes. Some said he was the 
green plants' lover ... a philand- 
erer who came and went according 
to his whim. The cactus was but 
an old sweetheart whom he seldom 
visited, they said. Others whisper- 
ed he was the prodigal son who re- 
turned to visit his parent, the 
earth. But the little people called 
him Fitter Patter. 

Catherine Johnson 



» 154 « 



THE CHRISTMAS FESTIVAL 



Christmas cards, stars, and 
icicles impersonated by sections 
315, U. T. 5, and 585 carried off 
first honors at the Christmas Fes- 
tival, which took place Wednes- 
day, December 18, 1929, in the 
college gymnasium. These sections 
were selected upon a basis of ap- 
propriateness, attractiveness, and 
economy of costume. A commit - 
tee from the Art Guild had a very 
difficult time judging the winners 
from the medley of toys, candles, 
snowmen, Christmas gifts, trees, 
spirits, and many other interesting 
costumes. 

The Christmas Festival, as quot- 



ed from the Normalite, "is a gala 
event, which is becoming a tradi- 
tional affair here at Normal. The 
Festival brings back loving mem- 
ories of the late Dr. Owen, who 
originated it as a culmination of 
his plan to stimulate interest in 
school activities." 

The Festival is entirely a student 
affair. The Social Hour Com- 
mittee works with the faculty and 
plans and carries out the Festival. 
The faculty members and advisers 
attend the festival as guests with 
or without their sections. Every- 
thing is very colorful and gay, and 
a spirit of good-will is present. 



SUNSET 



Purple sunset, faded blue. 
Splashed in orange, bathed in blue. 
Streaked across from end to end, 
A canopy it seamed to bend. 
Flying colors bold and proud, 
A token of Heaven. 



My heart is bowed 
In reverence to the God 
Who so perfect made 
The sunset of every color and 
shade. 

Hazel Corbett 



» 155 



THE GIRLS' ROOMS 



". . . so much to tell you! See 
you in the Conservation Room at 
. . . So long!" There really is a 
room where the Normal girls may 
talk as much as they please. That 
is saying a great deal, for the Nor- 
mal variety seems to be related to 
magpies, or whatever bird it is 
that is always twittering. Of 
course, confinement in classrooms 
only causes this chatter to ac- 
cumulate. And how it tumbles 
out when students reach that 
homey spot! 

There are floor and table lamps, 
Windsor chairs, beautiful reed 



furniture (well - cushioned) , and 
thick Oriental rugs. 

If you prefer sometimes to be 
alone and to rest, go to the Silence 
Room. Mrs. Hicks, the matron in 
charge, keeps a record of the girls 
who take advantage of this haven 
to show our Board of Education 
that we do appreciate having such 
a place. The matron in charge 
also takes care of "found" articles 
until the owners realize that they 
have lost something. 

For the upkeep of these two 
rooms a portion of the budget has 
been set aside. 



RAINY DAYS 

On rainy days the sky's so queer, 
So very faded, gray and drear, 
That the clouds all go 
Flip, flop, and drop 
Right down here! 

Nellie O'Connor 



» 15 6 « 



WINTER 



If you have seen — 

A sleeping stream 'neath a coverlet 

of ice, 
Banked high with the glistening 

snow, 
And a moon hanging high on a 

frosty cloud. 
Softly laughing at those below. 
And tall, green pines against an 

indigo sky, 
Murmuring to the winds as they 

hurry by — 
'Twas but an image of Winter. 
But, if you've seen — 



The mischievous leaves as they 

scattered about, 
Clinging on to the breathless 

breeze. 
And the winter birds perched on 

the whitened tips 
Of beautiful, snow-bedecked trees. 
And irridescent waters as they drip 

down 
From the distant frozen peaks, 

with foamy crown — 
Then you have really seen 

WINTER! 

Nellie O'Connor 



GOLDFISH IN A BOWL 



Your crystal chamber is the mask 

of captivity you are forced to 

hide behind. 
The aureate rays of the sun 
Vainly try to penetrate that mask; 
They would play with you. 
The hideous laughing stones look 

up and mock you. 
Their laugh of irony makes you 

bitter and rebellious. 
The little castle within your 

chamber 



Is but the shell of a dream. 

You yearn for a castle hidden 

among seaweed 
And fashioned of ocean blue. 
You must live your lives in this 

naked hapless artifice. 
You are destined by the merciless 

fingers of fate. 
And always your tiny souls shall 

call out for 
Freedom . . . freedom . . . freedom. 
Marion Northshield 



157 



GRANDMA 



Here I am 

trying to say 

something 

that really is 

a tribute to 

your beautiful 

spirit of loveliness — 

You could be 

a pattern-type 

of beautiful 

grandmotherhood 

for all ages, 

You are worthy of it. 

Your wise, calm 

deft, assurance, — 

that sage conservatism 

and yet — 



that sparkling attribute 

of looking upon 

a blazing, modern 

life, 

respecting it, 

even loving it 

and above all, liiing if! 

You're just 

the essence 

of what God 

meant when 

He said, "Woman!" 

And don't you see, 

being Mother 

of My Mother 

makes you nearer God? 

HiLDEGARDE NeUHAUSER 



A PICTURE 

Purple thunder rushes downward. 
In the still sweet glade. 
The blue violets seem to shrink; 
To nestle closer to Mother Earth. 
Yes- 
Even the flamboyant daisies seem 

to droop — 
To sense the wrath of the Thunder 

God. 

Florence Nees 



158 « 



ATHLETICS 



» 159 « 




m ^ 




WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 



Successful achievements and 
W. A. A. accomplishments are 
synonymous. During the past year 
Mildred Olsen and Alice Callsen 
have led the athletically inclined 
girls of Normal up the road to hap- 
piness. The routes which were trav- 
elled were marked "Golf Courses 
Are Calling," "Swimmers Wel- 
come," "Ye Hikers, Follow the 
Trail," and "Bowl for Health and 
Pleasure." Other amusements were 
supplied in the hockey, volleyball, 
and baseball tournaments. 

An outstanding event was the 



winning of a tennis championship 
at Naperville. 

The enthusiasm of the girls tak- 
ing part in the athletic events, the 
ability shown by the team-cap- 
tains, the capability of the man- 
agers — all were aids in reaching 
the destination. The W. A. A. 
thanks Miss Bussell and the P. E. 
faculty and all the girls at Nor- 
mal for their loyalty and co- 
operation in this successful year 
and hopes this wonderful spirit 
will continue in the days to come. 




161 « 




ELEMENTARY ALL STAR HOCKEY 

iX'ESKE, M. NAG1.E, B. PFITZNER, G. CIHAK, T. ROSEMON, 1. PITSNER, J. McDOUGAL, 
A. DONALDSON, M. GREALIS, D. NAGLE, M. STRUVEN 




ELEMENTARY HOCKEY CHAMPIONS 

SECTION (.82: D. LACK, M. GILES, E. >X'IEFELDS, I. WAGNER, M. BYRNE, ,]. BOYLAN, 
A. COTTER, D. NAGLE, M. STRUVEN, M. VICKERS, C. BAUMGARTNER 



» 162 « 



Aikk 



1 \V\"\\\\\ 



p. E. HOCKEY CHAMPIONS 

SEC. P.E.ii E. EASTLUND, R. WYSOCKI, J. KUBIK, F. FILIPPI. E. ZWIEFKA, R. BERG, 
M. STONE, E. SCHENCK, A. ABRAHAMSON, J. TOKARSKY 




P. E. ALL STAR HOCKEY 

M. PRATT, A. SANDERS, M. OLSON, C. PACELLI, M. STIQUEL, R. WYSOCKI, R. BERG, 
C. PRATT, M. PEARSON, A. ABRAHAMSON, M. FIERCE 



» 163 « 




ELEMENTARY VOLLEY BALL WINNERS 

: V. MOOR, H. RENESCH, M. FITZGERALD, I. O'NEILL, R. CUMMINGS, A. GARVEY, 
M. CLINGMAN, A. MAHONEY, M. MEAGHER, M. MEHIGAN, G. HANSIN, 
l. SPAIN, H. BRAZIL, J. KAPLAN 




ELEMENTARY ALL STAR VOLLEY BALL 

A. PRICE, H. MULKA, M. MEAGHER, E. JOHNSON, A. NOONE, B. PFITZNER, I. ROSEMAN, 
M. SHERIDAN, C. BOWERS, M. GREALIS, B. SHAPIRO, L. BROWN 



» 164 




p. E. ALL STAR VOLLEY BALL 

E. ZWIEFKA, E. EASTLUND. N. GINDELE, C. RAPPAPORT, H. BING, M. LUGGE, M. PEARSON 
R. BERG, I. SMITH, F. FILIPPI, J. GOLDBERG, M. MORGAN 




P. E. VOLLEY BALL CHAMPIONS 

R. WYSOCKI, F. FILIPPI, E. EASTLUND, J. KUBIK, R. MAGEE, R. BERG 
E. SCFIENCK, COZZIE, J. TOKARSKY, E. ZWIEFKA, A. ABRAHAMSON, M. STONE 



» 165 « 




ELEMENTARY CAPT. BALL ALL STAR 

FOSTER. B. PFITZNER, S. ROGOZINSKI, H. Vi'ICK, N. HADDLETON, D. ANDERSON 
H. BRAZIL, M. GREALIS, J. PFITSNER, B. SHAPIRO 




P. E. ALL STAR CAPT. BALL 



166 « 




ELEMENTARY ALL STAR BASEBALL 

H. MULKA, M. SHERIDAN, G. O'CONNOR, M. MEAGHER, K. O'BRIEN, T. ROSEMAN 
V. WHIPPLE, M. GREALIS, PODERSKY, J. McDOUGAL 




P. E. ALL STAR BASEBALL 



» 167 « 



GOLF TEAMS 



H. BINA 

RUNNER UP 




R. BERG 

WINNER 




1929 
FALL 



1930 
SPRING 




R. BERG 

SPRING MGR. 



» 168 « 




TENNIS TEAM 

C. RAPPAPORT, M. SWEITSER, A. RENTZ, K. KENNY, J. GOLDBERG, E, EASTLUND, 
E. PRENDERGAST, J. WIBLE 




1929 
FALL 



1930 
SPRING 



J. GOLDBERG 

FALL MGR. 




» 169 « 



HIKERS 



Si 







FALL MGR. 



SPRING MGR. 




HIKE LEADERS 

M. VANDENBERG L. MAXWELL 

H. BINA Z. SHUTAN 

T. SILBERT A. DONALDSON 

S. ROGOZINSKl E. O'NEIL 

R. ANTHONY G. CIHAK 

H. MULKA R. WESKE 

H. HARRIS J. McDOUGALL 

J. THOMPSON C. O'BRIEN 

M. ZOELLICK L. BREEN 



^ 

# 
© 






^S'-w 



» 170 « 




SKATING 



ICE SKATING ROLLER SKATING 



171 




CCOLTMftN M.ADDIt M PRATT 



BOWLING 



172 « 




RIDING CLUB 
1929-1930 





FALL MGR. 



H. TRAHEY 

SPRING MGR. 



173 « 




(.UTH FOSTER, VIRGINIA OHLENROTH, CATHERINK O'BRIEN, ANNETTE TOBIN 

684 RELAY TEAM WINNERS 




NORMA GOEDDE, MARGARET MURRAI', CHARLOTTE REGAN. FEORENCE STOEE, LOUISE SIMPSON 

411 ELEMENTARY SWIMMING TEAM WINNERS 



» 174 « 




p. E. LIFE SAVING 




E. SWIEFKA C. REGAN 



175 « 




E EA^ruuND 

JEAN MCIXJUOAL 



GOLD PIN WINNERS 



» 176 « 



Qf& 



MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 



The Men's Athletic Association 
has completed a very successful 
season to date. It has won second 
place in the Northwestern Illinois 
Junior Conference in basketball. 
Although our other teams have not 
finished their season, they are well 
on their way to the top. 

The M. A. A. gave a basketball 
banquet for the members of the 
team and members of the Board of 
Control in the Italian room of the 
Allerton Club. Among those pres- 



1^ 



ent were Mr. Butler Laughlin, 
guest of honor, Mr. Helbing, Mr. 
Kripner, Mr. Henke, Mr. French, 
Mr. Geilen, Mr. Wilson, Mr. Wy- 
att, Mark Singer, and James Tor- 
torelli. Mr. Kripner was toastmas- 
ter. Mr. Geilen, Mr. Helbing, and 
Mr. Wyatt talked on athletics at 
Normal. 

The officers for the February to 
June term are: Samuel Fralick, 
president; Max A. Linn, vice-presi- 
dent, and John M. Klem, secretary. 





177 




BASKETBALL TEAM 



At the end of the conference 
season the Nor-men were in second 
place in the Northern IlUnois Jun- 
ior College Conference champion- 
ship. This was due mainly to the 
excellent team-work which was 
the outstanding feature of all our 
games. No matter who the op- 
ponents were, or what the score 
was, or how many Normal rooters 
were present, the boys always 
functioned as a five-man team. 
This was particularly noticeable in 
the games in which Normal trail- 
ed by eight to ten points from the 
first to the last stages of the game. 
Most teams might have been dis- 



concerted by such a situation, but 
our team, functioning as a unit, 
came through and won several 
such thrilling battles in the closing 
minutes of play. Outstanding 
playing was done by Dave Harder, 
captain and center, Tom Taylor, 
Marvin Egan, Paul Erickson and 
"Dutch" Rittmeyer, who formed 
the nucleus of the squad. 

Because of the conference rul- 
ing, our entire first team is in- 
eligible for further competition. 
We hope, however, that next 
year's team will equal the splendid 
record made by our boys. 



» 178 « 




BASEBALL TEAM 



Normal's 193 baseball team 
had as its coach none other than 
famous Al Herman, our former 
pitcher, who, in the absence of the 
regular coach, Bob Wyatt, took 
over the strenuous duties of guid- 
ing the squad through its many 
trials and troubles. The job was 
no snap because almost all of the 
players were inexperienced, and 
making a team out of them requir- 
ed a great deal of time and effort, 
for which Al deserves many 
thanks. "Gene" Fricker was the 
baseball team's manager. 

The team was captained by 
"Dutch" Rittmeyer, who covered 



third base and hit in big league 
fashion. "Red" Geib did most of 
the pitching and plenty of the 
heavy hitting. 

For the rest of the team, Dave 
Barder covered first base and Tom 
Taylor showed up well on second. 
"Marv" Egan played short t o 
make up the infield, while backing 
these players were Greco, Johnson, 
Rosen, Finkel, and Sweeney in the 
outfield. The catching was di- 
vided between Anderson and 
Hitney. Jurka, of manual train- 
ing fame, brought home several of 
the runs of the season. 



» 179 « 



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SWIMMING TEAM 



Normal's 1930 swimming team 
was composed of a group of men 
who were, for the most part, al- 
most total novices in the sport. 
They knew how to swim, but were 
not completely versed in the art of 
competitive water sports. How- 
ever, what they lacked in tech- 
nique they made up in their will 
to conquer and their aptitude 
toward the sport itself. The squad 
was helped greatly by the advice 
and demonstrations of Mr. Krip- 
ner, who took the time both in his 
swimming classes and after school 
to give the men important pointers 
which aided them in their meets. 



The team was led by Herman 
Goodheart and was managed by 
John Klem. The members of the 
squad were Frank Simon, short- 
distance swimmer; Herman Good- 
heart, diver; Barney Cohen, 
breast-stroke man; Dave Barder, 
distance events; Al Bangert, diver 
and back-stroke swimmer; Leslie 
La Force, 40 and 100 yard star. 
The relay team was made up of 
Goodheart, Simon, La Force, and 
Cohen. 

From the material presented last 
September, a strong, worth-while 
team has been developed. 



» 180 « 




TRACK TEAM 



The Chicago Normal Track 
Squad has proven itself to be one 
of the strongest in the Conference. 
Brefford, captain, runs 100, 220 
dashes, both hurdle races, broad- 
jump, and is co-holder of the Con- 
ference record in the latter at 6 
feet 2 inches. Bangert, holder of 
the Conference record in the pole- 
vault, runs the hurdles, puts the 
shot, and hurls the javelin and dis- 
cus. Cohen can be depended upon 
in the dashes and broad-jump. 
Wolfe, a P. E. 2, is a dependable 
distance runner, broad - jumper, 



and weight man. Collier runs the 
hurdles and the 440 yard dash. 
O'Brien, veteran distance runner, 
is doing well in the mile and the 
half-mile. Pricker, the manager, 
does well in the high-jump and the 
weight events. 

In the Armour Invitation Meet, 
the team placed fourth. With only 
four men they scored 5 1 points 
against the much larger team of 
Elmhurst college, which won by 
20 points. In the last meet, the 
team defeated Morton College 54 
to 5 at the latter 's field in Cicero. 



» 181 




TENNIS TEAM 



The tennis team finished a very 
successful season with five vic- 
tories and two defeats. 

Barder was defeated once in the 
singles and, with Erickson, once in 
the doubles. He combined speed 
with cool thinking to a successful 
degree, catching his opponents 
with sharp placements and 
smashes. This won him the nom- 
ination as Normal's entry in the 
individual singles championships. 

Erickson, the captain, played a 
faster game with a greater ten- 
dency to over-shoot, but seldom 
failed when a win was needed and 
made the doubles a formidable 
combination. 



Bohus played singles and 
doubles, and his steady tenacity 
gave the team a feeling of con- 
fidence. He teamed with Erickson 
as the entry in the doubles cham- 
pionships. 

John McMahon was teamed 
with Bohus to form a winning 
combination but a serious opera- 
tion on his hand forced him to give 
up competition. Two new mem- 
bers, Marvin Egan and Cohen, 
joined the team later and alternat- 
ed in his place. 

Wilber Clarke, a senior student, 
coached the team, every member 
of which is ending his conference 
competition this season. 



182 



HUMOR 



183 « 



OH MR. FRENCH! 
Oh chemist skilled, investigate, 

Answer this quiz of mine: 
I think I know where carbonate, 

But where did iodine? 



Question: "What an awful gash 
you have on your forehead!" 

Answer: "Oh, next to nothing 
— next to nothing." 



Mr. Branom Says: 

There's a world of difference 
between the North pole and the 
South pole. 



REACTIONS 
Gil cir. A Grass Laun 

Mr. Shideler: "It hasn't been 
watered enough." 

Miss Doyle: "What a beautiful 
green color." 

Miss Thayer: "It would make a 
dandy place to practice golf." 

Mr. Smith: "What luxuriant 
grass! A perfect haven for beetles." 

Miss Hallinan: "Grass is green. 
This pencil is green. Therefore 

Miss Gildemeister: "A nice 
place to park my car." 

Miss Deupree: "Shelley said 
about just such a green lawn — " 



Even though politeness is the 
lubricant which makes the wheels 
of society run smoothly, a few 
grouches are needed for traction. 



413: "I'm going to sue my 
English teacher for libel." 

262: "Why?" 

413: "She wrote on my last 
theme 'You have very bad relatives 
and antecedents'." 



Main: "I hate people who never 
let you finish a sentence and just 

Entrance: "Take the words 
right out of your mouth?" 



Mr. Kripner: "And if you drill 
religiously every day — who knows 
— when the next war comes, you 
may be the unknown soldier!" 



No, Rosemary, two doctors are 
not a paradox. 



She was the math prof's daugh- 
ter so we figured her in. 



185 « 



The P. E.'s sa\-: Love ma)' make 
the world go around but it hasn't 
anything on skinning cats in the 
Ph\'siologv lab. 



Jean: "I have a chance for the 
All-Star team." 

Alvene: "Are they going to 
raftle it off?" 



Phy.: "That's a tough looking 
pair of pants you have there." 

Ed.: "Yes, they're on their last 
legs." 

She: "Oh Eugene, you wonder- 
ful boy! At the meet yesterday 
you came within nine seconds of 
the world's record for the hun- 
dred." 



Bangert says: "Modern girls 
aren't satisfied with a mere male, 
they want an heir male." 



Steamboat Captain (who has 
just fallen overboard) : "Don't 
stand there like a dumbell. Give a 



yell, can t you 



P. E. 6: "Certainly, sir, Rah! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! Captain!" 



Eva E. : "Daguerre Studio say 
they lost my negative." 

Ruth B.: "Are they positive?" 



Old Lady (to little boy playing 
in mud puddle) : "Get out of that 
water immediately!" 

Little Boy: "Aw, go find one for 
yourself." 



John McMahon Says: 

The street organist is an awful 
grind! 



Drunk: "Shee the angle worm." 

2nd D.: "'Sh accute angle 
worm." 

Drunk: "'Sh not, 'sh a right 
angle worm." 

2nd D.: "Oh, don't be so geo- 
metrical." 



She: "The Bespalows are just 
like two wheels." 

He: "Why?" 

She: "Because they go around 
together." 



» 186 « 



Mr. Wilson: "Where did you 
get the pattern for this piece of 
work?" 

Brilliant M. T.: "I made it out 
of my head and I've enough wood 
left for another like it." 



"Les" LaForce: "Let me tell 
you about the dream I had last 
night." 

"Flo": "Never mind; I saw you 
with her." 



Leo: "My tailor's just an old so- 
and-so." 

Ben: "Yes, he seams that way to 
me too." 



"Put Your Arms Where They 
Belong" might be suggested for 
the theme song of the London Dis- 
Armament conference. 



Tom Bcegan says: 
I god a code 
Id by head. 
Bakes be wish 
I was dead. 
I god a code 
Id by dose, 
Bakes it bloob 
Like a rose. 



Frosh: "Say, how do these fel- 
lows manage to get on the Emblem 
staff?" 

"I don't know. Why don't you 
go around and see some of them?" 

"I have seen some of them; 
that's what made me wonder." 



"Bread, bread, give me bread," 
Leslie, the actor cried, and the 
curtain came down with a roll. 



Rufus: "Mohnin." 
Rastus: "Lo." 



"Must be an exam this period." 
"How can you tell?" 
"There's Racky taking his book 
to class." 



"Did you ever do any fishing 
through the ice?" 

"Only for cherries at the bot- 
tom of glasses." 



» 187 « 



Teacher: "Now give me a sen- 
tence containing a noun and an 
adjective." 

Pupil (stumped) : "Er-er-r." 

Second pupil (whispering): 
"The teacher is very dumb." 

Teacher (reproving second 
pupil) : "Hush, he will think of it 
himself." 



Bobby, coming home from his 
first day at school, announced 
proudly that he could write. To 
prove it, he made a great many 
scrawls on a piece of paper. 

"But, Bobby," said his mother, 
"What does it say?" 

"Don't know yet," said Bobby, 
"I haven't learned to read." 



Helen Wick: "Marge, can I 
have your 'Attention and In- 
terest'?" 

Marge Robbins: "Sure. What 
is it vou want to tell me?" 



"Well, Dot, how's everything?" 
Dot Anderson: "Oh, he's fine 
thanks." 



"I never stole anything in my 
life." 

"You didn't? But I thought 
you wrote jokes for a college comic 
publication." 



Marge Murray: "What is a 
synonym for class meeting?" 

Mary Smith: "Why, a clash 
meeting, of course!" 



This: "So your father lost all 
his fortune in the peanut indus- 
try?" 

That: "Yes, some one stole the 
stand." 



He (after being kept waiting 
by consistently unpunctual fian- 
cee) : "Well — I suppose I should- 
n't complain; so far, you've al- 
ways got the day and the month 
right." 



A divinity student named Tweedle 
Once wouldn't accept his de- 
gree, 
'Cause it's tough enough being 
called Tweedle, 
Without being Tweedle, D. D. 



» 188 « 



Mary Wilson: "So she drove oft 
in a tantrum." 

Dorothy Schye: "What is that, 
a new kind of a car?" 

Mary Wilson: "Yes, it's quite 
the rage." 

Visitor (to small girl hugging a 
large teddy bear whose button 
eyes convey the impression of a 
pronounced squint.) "Well, little 
girl, what do you call your nice 
new bear?" 

Small Girl: "His name is 'Glad- 
ly,' same as the one in the hymn." 

Visitor: "What on earth are you 
talking about child? Which 
hymn?" 

Small Girl: "You know, the one 
that says. Gladly my cross-eyed 
bear." 

(Gladly my cross I'd bear.) 

Join the Navy and sea the 

world. ;;. .;. :;- 

Drew Walker: "I have neither 
pencil nor paper." 

Mr. Helbing: "What would you 
think of a soldier who went to bat- 
tle without rifle and ammuni- 
tion?" 

"I would think he was an of- 
ficer, sir." 



COMPLAINT 

I endured: 

Entrance Exams, 

Twenty-hour Class, 

Psychology, 

The Lunch room. 

And a dozen or so teacher's 
favorites. 

But the one thing that ruined 
my career was: 

An "Attendance taken" Assem- 
bly. 

5 93 : "Did you ever hear of such 
old jokes as The Emblem digs up?" 

She: "No. One might say the 
Editor is an exhumerist." 



It need not be assumed that a 
young bride worships her husband 
because she places burnt offerings 
before him three times a day. 



If a girl's ancestors were all 
blondes, she comes of preferred 
stock. 



373: "You're a Slovakian, are- 
n't you?" 

142: "Czech! And double 
check." 



At Dickey's: "This book will 
do half your work." 

Mary Gallagher: "Give me two, 
quick." 

"Why didn't you send that joke 
into the Emblem?" 

"Oh! What's the use? They'd 
only laugh at it." 



We've heard of a lot of rackets, 
but the worst is playing the steam 
calliope in a circus. 



416: "This College certainly 
takes an interest in a fellow, does- 
n't it?" 

372: "How's that?" 

416: "Well, I read in the Nor- 
malite the other day that they will 
be very glad to hear of the death 
of any of their alumni." 

"Agnes, is a rewrite man on the 
Normalite a second story man?" 

It seems that the latest attempt 
to improve prison conditions has 
not only been a success, but a riot. 



Ruth: "Why didn't you get her 
name when the roll was called?" 

Laurette: "I tried to, but she 
answered for four names." 



Teacher: "Johnny, give me a 
sentence using the word flip- 
pancy." 

Johnny: "Let's flippancy who'll 
pay for the drinks." 



Doorman at Speakeasy: "Who's 
there?" 

Voice: "It is I." 

Doorman: "No school-teachers 
allowed." 

Dip: "What sweet sounds come 
from the water tonight." 

Loma : "Yes, the fish are probably 
running through their scales." 



Miss Peickcrt: "When you sing 
this, watch the time." (Everybody 
looks at the clock) . 



Study: "Why the perplexed ex- 
pression?" 

Hall: "I'm just wondering if a 
policeman's uniform is a law suit." 



» 190 « 



NO WORDS TO WASTE 
Two farmers met on the road 
and pulled up. "Si, I've got a mule 
with distemper. What'd ye give 
that one of yours when he had it?" 
"Turpentine. Giddap." 
A week later they met again. 
"Say, Si, I gave my mule turpen- 
tine and it killed him." 

"Killed mine, too. Giddap." 



"Pass tha 'lasses, mammy." 
"You all mus' say molasses, 

Rastus!" 

"But I don't wan' mo' 'lasses, 

mammy, — Ah ain't hed none yit." 



'Give an example of sound ad- 

e." 

'Shut up." 



Employer: "Look here, what 
did you mean by telling me you 
had had seven years' experience in 
a bank when you were just gradu- 
ated from college this June?" 

Larry: "Well, you said the firm 
needed a man with an imagina- 
tion." 



"Dot" Kjellen, (on the "L") : 
"Say, who's got my Human Body?" 



"I fear," said the postage stamp, 
when it found itself fastened to a 
love-letter, "that I'm not sticking 
to facts." 



P. E. : "For two cents I'd knock 
your block off." 

M. T. : "So you've turned pro- 
fessional." 



Clark: "I see they are giving the 
tennis team gold rackets this 
year." 

Barder: "What are they giving 
the swimming team — gold fish?" 



684: "What do you think of the 
works in the Art Institute?" 

141 : "Oh, the pictures are good. 
But there aren't any good jokes 
under them." 



191 « 



"How's )our Aunt Agatha, 

Laurinda?" 

"Oh, middhn', middhn'." 
"You don't understand, I asked 

about her health." 

Professor: "When did Caesar 
defeat the greatest number?" 

P. H. S.: "I think on examina- 
tion day!" 



YEAH! 
Remember how you lay awake 
nights planning what you'd do at 
college? You've done it too — 
yeah! And how you strutted 
around the neighborhood because 
everyone knew you had passed the 
entrance exams! You strut now 
too — yeah! What about the way 
you were going to plug at the 
books every night? You do that 
too — yeah! Funny isn't it, what 
you thought college would be like? 
But I wouldn't drop out now for 
awhile; better wait until you get 
that certificate. The system's 
quite crowded but a little later, — 
quite a bit later you'll be getting 
substitutions quite regularly — 
yeah! And then again. Normal's 
proud of her alumnae. 



"You gave me a nasty look," 
declared the first cockney bel- 
ligerently. 

"Well, you blighter," snarled 
the second cockney, "so did na- 
ture!" 



Teacher: "Now give me one ex- 
ample each of an indicative, an in- 
terrogative and an imperative sen- 
tence." 

Clever boy: "Buster is sick, 
(pause). Is Buster sick? (longer 
pause). Sick'em, Buster." 



"With a single stroke o f a 
brush," said Irene Tipler to her 
class, "Joshua Reynolds could 
change a smiling face to a frown- 
ing one." 

"So can my mother," said a 
small boy." 



Nitt: "Why have you been sit- 



tmg m your car all a 



fterr 



Witt: "I'm waiting for two 
gentlemen." 

"Who are they?" 

"The guy who owns the car in 
front of me and the guy who owns 
the car in back." 



192 « 



An Italian having applied for 
American Citizenship was being 
examined in the Naturalization 
Court. "Who is the President of 
the United States?" 

"Mr. Hoover." 

Who is Vice-President?" 

"Mr. Curtis." 

"Could you be President?" 

"No." 

"Why?" 

"Mister, you excoos me, please, 
I verra busy — I worka da truck." 



Assembly: "I was going to steal 
a slicker the other night, but an- 
other guy beat me to it." 

Hall: "Slicker, eh?" 



Mary Watson: "Oooooh! Please 
don't mention sauerkraut. Sauer- 
kraut reminds me of Roquefort 
cheese and Roquefort cheese re- 
minds me of pickled pigs' feet and 
oooooh, pickled pigs' feet remind 
me of how sick I got." 



"What's the matter with you, 
can't you read that sign? It says. 
No Smoking allowed on this car." 

Officer Smitty: "Faith, and I'm 
not smoking." 

"What are you doing? You have 
your cigar in your mouth!" 

"Begorra, I have two feet in me 
boots and I'm not walking." 



Aphrodite (our own c h e m. 
shark) : "Mr. French, I've found 
a wood that's the same after burn- 
ing as it is before." 

Mr. French: "Impossible. What 
is it?" 

Aphrodite: "Ash." 



Casey: "I've traded in my old 
four cylinder car and got an 
eight." 

Holbrook: "Well, more power 
to you." 



"It is my turn now," said the 
man as he darted into the revolv- 
ing doors. 



Miss Frake: "What's the reason 
for falling hair?" 

Back Row: "I suppose the death 
cf a wealthy relative." 



193 « 




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» 195 « 







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196 « 



DE PAUL UNIVERSITY 

CHICAGO 

Empowered b\ tlu' St.itc of Illinois to "provide, impart, ,ind furnish opportunities for all 
departments of higher education to persons of both sexes on equal terms." 
Member North Central Asiociatioii 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS AND SCIENCES— 

Class A rating University of Illinois 

Regular Day College. 

Late Afternoon and Saturda>' Division ( June2 5-August S) — Summer Session. 
SCHOOL OF MUSIC (Day and Evening) 

For Bulletins address The Registrar, 1010 Webster Avenue, Chicago, Illinois. Tele- 
phone Lincoln 7410. 
COLLEGE OF LAW— 

Member Association of American Law Schools. 

COLLEGE OF COMMERCE (Day and Evening) 

SHORTHAND SCHOOL (Day and Evening) 

LOOP HIGH SCHOOL (Member North Central Association) (Day and Evening) 

For Bulleliin adtlress The Secretary 

64 East Lakh Strket < Cutcago Illinois 

Telephone Central 8194 



LOYOLA UNIVERSITY 

CHICAGO 

Conducted by the Jesuits 



Arts and Sciences GSIS Sheridan Road 

Downtown College 2 8 N. Frankhn St. 

Sociology 28 N. Franklin St. 

Commerce 28 N. Franklin St. 

Dentistry 17 57 W. Harrison St, 

Graduate School 28 N. Franklin St. 

Home Study 6525 Sheridan Road 

Law (Day and Evening Schools) 28 N. Franklin St. 

Medicine 706 S. Lincoln St. 



197 « 



Announcing the NEW 

WORLD BOOK 

completely NEW from cover to cover 

12 Volumes y 9,000 Pages y 14,000 Pictures 



13th Volume 

of Projects and 

Outlines 



fur 



ANT 



WORLD of Project Mate. 
Between the covers of 
ijth Volume all the mate 
of the preceding 12 volu 
is organized under 40 Dep 
ments — such as Civics, 
Biology, etc. Under C 



page references! There is 
enough project material here 
in OUTLINE form for years 
and years of classroom use! 
Evcrv topic in the NEW 
UORLD BOOK 
alphabetical ordei 




proper 



MAPS 

that 

Almost Talk 

The NEW WORLD 
BOOK is the only encyclo- 
pedia that has the brilliant 
colored New-Style Maps that 

valleys, contours, railroads. 
Parks, Reservations — in ad- 
contained in conventional 
maps. 

An exact duplicate of one 
of these remarkable maps will 
be sent you 

FREE 

with a fascinating 56 page 
Book on the NEW WORLD 
BOOK filled with facts, and 
color plates — manv suitable 
for framin". FREE to you, 
and without obligation. If you 
will mail your request to the 
Publisher. 



Will You Be a Si 



;ful Teacher? 



No m.itter how well tr.iined or how 
great the resources of the teacher, she 
needs .i help in organizing her work and .1 
convenient source of supplementary ideas 
and material. 

You will need such help. Having THE 
WORLD BOOK you turn instantly to 
every topic and find a clear, interesting 
discussion. Lists of Related Subjects with 
each main topic provide a deeper insight 
and enable you to impart it to your class. 
The Outlines and lists of Questions round 
out your study. THE WORLD BOOK 
conserves your time and changes the 
drudgery of each day's preparation to a 
task that is interesting and pleasant. With 
THE WORLD BOOK the world is your 
textbook. 




and the author of many books 
for teachers, parents and pu- 
pils. Editor of Junior Home 
Magazine and editorial writer 



W, F. QU ARRIE & COMPANY 



H East Erie Street, Chicago 



198 « 



Sen ill" Yon Since /(SW'V 




First Naiional bank 
of Englewood 

347 West 63 rd Street 



Friedman: "Why didn't you 
dance last night?" 

Ramlose: "I had on a rented 
tuxedo." 

Friedman: "Well, what of it?" 

Ramlose: "But it was rented 
where it would show." 



We've seen a board walk, but 
we've never seen a racing stable. 



Most girls go to school just to 
give the young fellows a chance to 
grow up and earn a living wage — 
for two. 



We ARE OPEN the year around, days and 
evenings and are at your service with the same 
quality drinks as at noon. 
PLENTY OF SPACE TO PARK YOUR CAR < RADIO PROGRAMS 

,JODAR & STUCKEY 

Good Drugs and Eats 
69th at Stewart 



TRY THE 

Normal College Lunch Room 

Efficient Service 
Wholesome Food 

Open from 1 1 : 3 A. M. to 1 : 3 P. M. 



» i; 



LIINlDiEN IPIWINTIING CO. 

5II//S0UW JIEflFIEIRifON JIIRJEIET 
CttttllCAGOJIULIINOllJ 



orroQHcers 
oj 
cJuperjuie r>Hiniitals 



CeiLILIEGIE AWID ttttllGM JTCMOOIL 
iPimiBILlCAiniOW IPIRJIWTIEIKf 



200 



Jln acknowledgement 
of the patronage of 
the chicago normal 

COLLEGE 



l^ll-i./SK8 



J. 
o. 

Established 1900 



CLASS RINGS -PINS 

i\2ir^ MEDALS-TROPHIES 

l\2Q ANNOUNCEMENTS 

DANCE FAVORS 




FRATERNITY JEWELRY 

Catalogue on Request 

7 W. Madison - at State 
9th Floor 



» 201 « 



JERSEY ICE CREAM 

Scried in Chicago Nor vial College 
Lunch Room for Years 

We are proud of the fact that Jersey 
Ice Cream has been served in the Lunch 
Room of the Chicago Normal College 
as well as most of the school lunch 
rooms on the South Side for the past 
several years. 

Jersey Ice Cream Company, Inc. 

4237-49 South State Street 

Phones Boulevard 0804-080^ 



F, R. BARTSCH 



Standard Service 

WITH STANDARD SUPPLIES 

Qrouu Up with the School 
Since 1H94 



» 202 « 



portrait Cphotodmplu^ 



OFFICIAL 

PHOTOGRAPHERS 

OF 

THE 

EMBLEM 

1930 



Special rates to all C. N. C. Students 



no) 



Tel. Wabash 5 26-0 5 27 for Appointments 



» 203 « 











.d> 



» 204 « 



AUTOGRAPHS 



» 205 



-A